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Agricultural & Mechanical 













Bulletin of the Oklahoma Afirricultural and Mechanical Collesre ; Vol. VII, No. 12: 
General Series No. 5. 

Enterew March 9. 1903, as second class matter under Act of Congress of July 16, 1894. 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 


College Calendar VI 

State Board of Agriculture VII 

Faculty VIII 

Instructors and Other Officers X 

Chart of A. & M. College XII 

Application Blank for Admission to College XIII 

Laws Concerning the College i 

Educational Policy 3 

New State Schools of Agriculture 3 

Financial Policy 4 

Graduates of the College 5 

Instruction for Teachers 5 

Purposes 7 

Land and Buildings 9 

New Buildings 10 

Equipment ,. 11 

Requirements for Admission 11 

To the Sub- Freshman Class i2 

To the Freshman Class 13 

To Advanced Standing 1 3 

Accredited Schools 13 

To Special Work 13 

Admission to Other Applicants 13 

Cost of Attendance ; i4 

Board and Rooms 14 

Other Expenses 15 

Amount Required to Begin 15 

Help „ 16 

Education at Home 16 

General Information 17 

How to Reach College 17 

M oral Influences 18 

Examinations 18 

The Honor System 19 

Grades and Reports ig 

Theses 19 

Graduation Fee 2o 

Library 2o 

Literary and Other Societies 2o 

Of Interest to Girls 2o 

Athletics, Military Drill and Discipliiie - 2i 

Prizes 22 

The Young Men's Christian Association 2s 

The Young Women's Christian ^Association 23 

Divisions of Instruction 24 

Courses of Instruction 2-, 

Agricultural Division 29 

The Courses in Agriculture 31 

Outline of Courses in the Agricultural Division S3 

Department of Animal Husbandry SS 

Subjects Common to All Departments of the Agricultural 

Division 38 

Department of Agronomy ^. 39 

Department of Dairy Husbandry 43 

Department of Ilorticulture and Botany 47 

Department of Short Courses 51 

Department of Agriculture for Schools 59 

Oklahoma Boys' and Girls' Agricultural Club 60 

Oklahoma Corn Club 62 

The Agricultural l^xperiment Station 62 

Engineering Division 63 

Outline of Courses in the Engineering Division 64 

Department of Mechanical Engineering 66 

Department of h:iectrical Engineering and Physics 70 

Department of Civil Engineering 74 

Department of Architectural JMigineering 79 

Domestic Science and Arts Division 82 

Outline of Courses in the Domestic Science and Arts Division 83 

Department of Domestic Science 84 

Department of Domestic Arts 89 

Department of 1 ^ r a w i n jj: 92 

Science and Literature Division 94 

Outline of Courses in Science and Literature Pivision 96 

Department of Zoology and Veterinary Medicine 99 

Department of Chemistry 10 1 

Department of Entomology 107 

Department of English Language and Literature idS 

Department of Mathematics" and Astronomy lii 

Department of Political Economy and Social Science 113 

Department of German and Latin 116 

Department of Public Speaking 117 

Teachers' Normal Division 119 

Outline of Courses in Teachers' Normal Division 119 

Department of Pedagogy and History i22 

Business Division i26 

Outline of Courses in the Business Division 12/ 

Business Course i27 

Stenographic Course i29 

Other Departments of the College 132 

Sub-Freshman Department 132 

Department of Music 133 

Department of Physical Training 138 

Military Department 143 

Department of District Agricultural Schools 150 

Specimen Entrance Examination Questions 151 

Sub-Freshman Class 151 

Freshman Class 152 

Sophomore Class 153 

List of Text Books with Prices 156 

Alumni 161 

Roll of Students 167 

Schedule of Recitations 1910-1911 184 



September 5, Monday — The Fall Term Opens. 

October 11, Tuesday — The Short Course in Agriculture and Domestic 

Economy Opens. 
November 24, Thursday — Thanksgiving Day, a holiday. 
December 2i, Wednesday — The Fall Term Closes. 


January 3, Tuesday — The Winter Term Opens. 

January 9, Monday — The Butter Makers' Course Opens. 

January 14, Saturday — The Butter Makers' Course Closes. 

January 16, Monday — The Winter Short Course for Farmers Opens. 

January 2i, Saturday — The Winter Short Course for Farmers Closes. 

February 22, Wednesday — Washington's Birthday, a holiday. 

March 10, Friday — The Winter Term Closes. 

March 10, Friday — The Short Course in Agriculture and Domestic 
Economy Closes, Graduation Day. 

March 14, Tuesday — The Spring Term Opens. 

April 22, Saturday — The Annual Field Meet and the Annual Oratorical 

May 6, Saturday — The Third Annual Northeastern Oklahoma Inter- 
Scholastic Track and Field Meet. 

May 26, Friday — The Annual Debate between Literary Societies. 

May 27, Saturday — The Annual Senior Class Play. 

May 28, Baccalaureate Sunday. 

May 29, Monday — Commencement Day, the Spring Term Closes. 

June 6, Tuesday — The Summer School, (including the Summer Nor- 
mal, the Summer Session of the College, and Summer Busi- 
ness Course,) Opens. 

July 14, Friday — The Summer School Closes. 

July 17, Monday — The Cotton Grading School Opens. 

y\ugust 5, Saturday — The Cotton Grading School Closes. 

August 8, Tuesday — Annual Meeting of State Farmers' Institutes 
and the State Board of Agriculture. 

(The Faculty reserves the right, without further notice, to modify any announce- 
ment made in this catalog, if circumstances render such change necessary, and in any 
event tlicy will he hound by it for only the year following the date of publication.) 


The Board of Regents 

Hon. J. P. Connors, President Canadian 

Hon. W. R. Lindsey, Vice President Choteau 

Hon. R. F. Wilson, Treasurer. Valliant 

Hon. O. a. Brewer Helena 

Hon. G. T. Bryan Perry 

Hon. a. C. Cobb Wagoner 

Hon. J. W. L. Corley Howe 

Hon. Dan Diehl Gotebo 

Hon. J. C. Elliott Pauls Valley 

Hon. Frank Ikard Chickasha 

Hon. Ewers White McLoud 






Professor of Zoology and Veterinary Science 


Professor of Engineering and Physics 

Professor of Horticulture and Botany 


Professor of Domestic Economy 


Professor of Agronomy 


Professor of Dairying 


Professor of English 


Professor of German and Latin 

Dean of District Agricultural Schools and Assistant Director 


ist Lieut. 24th Infantry, U. S, A. 

Commandant of Cadets 


Professor of Animal Husbandry 

Professor of Architectural Engineering 


Director of Experiment Station 


Professor of Agriculture for Schools 

Professor of Chemistry 

Professor of Mathematics 


Professor of Entomology 

KfisifCiif-rl May i. 

OKLAHOMA A. \- M. ( Ol .1 .KC.K IX 

Professor of Political Economy and Social Science 

JOHN H. BOWERS, Ph. 1). 
Professor of Pedagogy and History 


Professor of Domestic Arts 

Principal Sub-Freshman Department 


Royal Conservatory, Konigsberg, and Imperial Conservatory, Warsaw, 

Director of Music 

Principal Business Department 


Director of Physical Training for Men 

Principal of School of Agriculture 

E. E. KING, M. S., C. E. 
Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 


Associae Professor of Electrical Engineering 

Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering 


Posse Gymnasium and Emerson School of Oratory 

Director of Physical Training for Women 




Graduate Curry School of Expression 

Instructor in Public Speaking and Assistant in Enfjiisli 

Assistant Professor of Agronomy 

W. P. WEBBER, A. M. 

Assistant Professor Mathematics 


Assistant Professor of Chemistry 




Office Good Roads — Engineering Department 


Experiment Station Chemist 


Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry 


Assistant Sub-Freshman Department 


Superintendent Printing Department 

A. L. LOVETT, B. S. 

Assistant in Entomology 


Instructor Drawing and Art Work 

R. O. BAIRD, B. S. 

Assistant Chemist Experiment Station 


New England Conservatory of Music 

Assistant in Music 

Assistant in Station Laboratory 

Assistant in Domestic Science 

Assistant in Horticulture and Botany 


University of Nebraska School of Music 

Instructor in Violin and Band Instruments 
•Resigned May i. 


C. M. l.AMHKKT, 15. S. 

Field Dairyman 


Assistant in SubFrcshtnan Dcpaytiiiciit 


Assistant in Business Department 


Assistant in Mathematics 


Assistant in English 


Assistant in English and Mathematics 


Assistant in Music 


Assistant in Physical Training for Men 

W. A. STARIN, M. A. 

Assistant in Bacteriology 

F. B. WILSON, B. S. 

Assistant in Dairying 


Assistant in Business Department 


Assistant in Bacteriology 


Foreman of Shops 


Assistant in Shop 


Assistant in Shop 





W. W. EVANS, B. S. 

Superintendent of Farm 


Secretay to the President 


College Physicians 


Financial Secretary 


Acting Station Clerk 

M. Mcdonald 

Assistant Commandant of Cadets 


Assistant in Physical Training for ,\[cn 

Assistant in Physical Training for Women 













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The State Agricultural and IMcchanical College as now organ- 
ized and operated is a State and Federal institution of higher 
and broader learning, offering industrial, scientific and liberal 
education to white persons 14 years of age and over. The Col- 
lege also conducts extensive investigations and carries forward 
research work to establish new scientific truths of value to the 
people of Oklahoma. 

The College was organized in 1891 and after 19 years of 
sturdy effort now consists of 63 professors and instructors, 1700 
students attending last year, 9 large brick and stone buildings, 
(and two others in course of construction,) an equipment valued 
at $175,000.00 and 1,000 acres of land. 

Tuition is free in all courses and departments. The College 
is supported entirely by the Federal Government and by the 
State of Oklahoma as a part of the free school system. 


This College owes its origin to a bill offered by U. S. Senator 
-Morrill, of New Hampshire, in 1862, which provided funds for 
one such institution of learning in every State of the Union, and 
set aside certain public lands from which endowments have come 
to each of these state and federal colleges. Therefore these 
institutions are known as 'The Land Grant Colleges". The 
National Grange gave the "Morrill Bill" cordial support and was 
largely instrumental in securing its final passage. 

This act of Congress, approved July 2, 1862, gave to each 
state which accepted its provisions 30,000 acres of government 
land for each one of its representatives in Congress, the proceeds 
to be applied to the endowment and maintenance of colleges 

"where the leading object shall be, without excluding the other 
scientific and classical studies, and including military tactics, to 
teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and 

mechanic arts, in order to promote the liberal and 

practical education of the industrial classes in the various pursuits 
and professions of life". 

2 Oklahoma A. & ]\1. College 

Again, in 1887, Congress provided for an Agricultural Ex- 
periment Station in connection with each of the Land Grant 

Colleges : 

"That in order to aid in acquirirg and diffusing among the peo- 
ple of the United States useful and practical information on subjects 
connected with agriculture and to promote scientific investigation and 
experiments respecting the principles and applications of agricultural 
science there shall be established under the direction of the College 
in each state or territory established . . in accordance with an 
'Act donating public lands to the several states and terri- 
tories which may provide colleges for the benefit of agriculture and 
the mechanic arts' ... a department to be known and desig- 
nated as an 'Agricultural Experiment Station' ". 

The First Legislature of the Territory of Oklahoma adopted 
a resolution assenting to and accepting the provisions of Congress 
and established the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical Col- 
lege in Payne County, December 25, 1890. 

Congress set aside 250,000 acres of public land as a perma- 
nent endow^ment for this institution in the Enabling Act granting 

The Oklahoma Constitution provides that this College shal. 
be under the supervision and management of the State Board of 
Agriculture in the foUov^ang: 

"Said Board (of Agriculture) shall be maintained as a part of 
the State Government and shall have jurisdiction over all animal 
quarantine regulations and shall be the Board of Regents of all State 
Agricultural and Meclianical Colleges ..." 

The Oklahoma Constitution is the only state constitution 
recognizing the fundamental importance of Agriculture and Do- 
mestic Science. Our constitution declares that 

"The Legislature shall provide for the teaching of agi '"culture, 
horticulture, stock feeding and domestic science in the ommon 
schools of the State". 

According to the Oklahoma State Statutes ''The Agricultural 
and Mechanical College shall be the technical head of the Agri- 
cultural, Industrial end allied Science system of education in Ok- 

Oklahoma A. (S: M. Coi.i.i'.ci-: 3 


The r»oar(l of Rci^cnts has carefully considered the wide field 
of education in which this College was designed to perform its 
work and has apprcn-ed courses of instruction prei)ared hy the 
facullv enihracing courses in agriculture, mechanic arts, military 
science, domestic science and the "related Ijranches, without ex- 
cluding other scientific and classical studies" as expressed in the 
Morrill r>ill. All the courses olTered, which are fully descrihed 
in this announcement, are therefore essentially scientific, prac- 
tical, industrial and professional, while at the same time provid- 
ing a "liberal" education. These courses are of true college grade 
and each includes instruction in mathematics, English language, 
history, physics, political economy, etc. The degree awarded on 
completion of any of the four year courses is Bachelor of Science. 

The College carries on many lines of work not commonly 
known as "school work", though truly educative in all respects. 
It is the earnest desire of the management to assist in the educa- 
tional work in behalf of grown people who may lack spare time 
to attend College. This is sought to be accomplished by sending 
out pointed and practical literature, by supplying well informed 
lecturers to popular gatherings and to meetings of farmers' and 
teachers' institutes or other conventions, under conditions favor- 
able to profitahlc presentation and discussion of the subjects. The 
acts of Congress and the State Legislature make certain forms of 
this "college extension" work obligatory. 


The College sustains close and imj^ortant relations to the six 
"Secondary Agricultural Schools" i)rovided for by the State 

All of these sc1kk)1s are in active operation in the five Supreme 
Court Judicial Districts of the State and the Panhandle counties. 
They are located as follows: 

The Connors State School of Agriculture, Warner, Muskogee 
County, for the First Supreme Court Judicial District. 

The Murray State School of Agriculture, Tishomingo, John- 
ston County, for the Second Supreme Court Judicial District. 


The Haskell State School of Agriculture, liroken Arnjw 
Tulsa County, for the Third Supreme Court Judicial District. 

The Cameron State School of Agriculture, Lawton, Comanche 
County, for the Fourth Supreme Court Judicial District. 

The Connell State School of Agriculture, Helena, Alfalfa 
County, for the Fifth ^Supreme Court Judicial District. 

The Panhandle Agricultural Institute, Goodwell, Texas 
County, for the Panhandle Counties. 


The Agricultural and Mechanical College receives for its sup- 
port four classes of funds : 

1. A fund derived from the United States Government that 
may be used for certain grades of class instruction in the College, 
known as the "Morrill Fund". This fund can be expended only 
for instruction of students in literature, languages and sciences, 
and by a recent amendment to prepare school teachers in the prin- 
ciples of agriculture and domestic science. 

2. Two United States Government funds for investigation 
of scientific and agricultural matters of importance to farmers 
and for publishing the results of such tests and experiments ; 
known as the Hatch and Adams funds. These support the 
Oklahoma Agricultural Experiment Station. 

3. A fund derived from the rentals of public lands donated 
by Congress to this College by the Enabling Act granting state- 
hood to Oklahoma, known as the "Land Lease Fund". This 
fund may be used for operating expenses of the College proper 

4. A fund appropriated annually or biennially by the State 
for buildings, repairs and extensions to the permanent equipment 
of the College. 

The fact that all the actual expenses of the College are paid 
by the State and Federal Governments enables the young men 
and women of Oklahoma to secure an education in any one of 
the several divisions of the College without expense except for 
board, clothing and books. The College thus becomes a part of 
the great free school system of the State. All students attending 

Oklahoma A. & M. College J 

the College are encouraged to earn at least a part of such personal 
expenses as a matter of business training. The experience of 
recent years proves this to he a wholesome policy. 


The life of the entire student body of the College is marked by 
l)ractical purpose and earnest work rarely found in any institu- 
tion. Scores of graduates of the College (and many more who 
have pursued studies here without graduating) have gone out 
from the institution and now reflect credit on the system of edu- 
cation maintained here. These measure up to the highest stand- 
ards of educated citizenship set by the oldest and largest colleges 
and universities in America. As scientists, as master workmen, 
as farmers, as agricultural experts, dairymen, electrical and civil 
engineers, school teachers, business men, accountants, teachers 
of domestic science and art, as fathers, mothers and citizens, 
these have added to the progress of the State and nation and 
have justified the hopes of their families and friends. 

The chart shown in the front of this catalog will clearly indi- 
cate the present organization, purpose and field work of this insti- 
tution as the head of the new state system of ''applied science 
education" in Oklahoma. 


This College is entering freely into "the work of preparing 
teachers for the profession, as teachers of science, industrial sub- 
jects, and common branches. 

The Constitution of Oklahoma (Art. XII Education) de- 

"The Legislature shall provide for the teaching of agriculture, 
horticulture, stock feeding and domestic science in the common 
schools of the State". 

The First State Legislature created the Chair of Agriculture 
for Schools in this College : 

"whose duty it shall be to direct and advise in all matters re- 
lating to the teaching of agriculture and allied subjects in the 
common schools, . . . . Tic shall visit the schools, the teachers' 

6 Oklahoma A. Sz M. 

institutes, the summer normal schools and the State Normal Schools, 
advise with the teachers and officers concerned, .... and shall 
prepare, print and distribute such leaflets and other literature as 
may be helpful to teachers and pupils concerned or engaged in 
teaching industrial, practical and scientific subjects". 

The law also slates that: 

"the Agricultural and Mechanical College, its president, pro- 
fessors and employees shall lend such assistance in carrying out the 
object aims and purposes of the State Constitution regarding tht 
teaching of agriculture and allied practical subjects as shall not con- 
flict with the immediate duties incumbent on them in said insti- 

These constitutional and statutory requirements caused the 
office of the State Superintendent of Education to write the 
President of the College in October, 1908, 'T would suggest that 
you put a special course in the A. & M. College to be known as 
the Teachers' Normal Course, . . . that you add to your 
course not less than a year's work in pedagogical lines, including 
history of education, philosophy of education, and school man- 

"John W. Wilkinson, 
''Assistant Superintendent." 

State Superintendent E. D. Cameron appeared before the 
Board of Regents October 6, and explained the necessity for the 
College rendering all assistance within its power in training 
efficient teachers and urged the introduction of the special course 
for teachers. The board authorized the faculty of the College to 
plan and inaugurate such a course. 

Teachers Normal Course : On the recommendation of State 
Superintendent and in harmony with the legislative enactments, 
there has been established a regular collegiate course of instruc- 
tion known as the Teachers' Normal Course, which affords in- 
struction in all common school, graded and high school subjects. 
The present demand in this State for trained teachers in technical 
sul)jects is already very great. 

Summer Normal Institute: To further supply the great de- 
mand in Oklahoma for trained teachers, the College conducts a 
complete summer normal institute for teachers. Members of the 
College faculty arc available as instructors and specialists of not 2 

Oklahoma A. & M. Collixe 7 

arc also employed to assist in makiiii^ the conisc of greatest 

Serious responsibilities are thus plaeed on this College and its 
faculty in the matter of preparing and training teachers to in- 
struct in the great and diverse occupations of our people — Agri- 
culture and Home Building. The work of the ''Department of 
Agriculture for Schools" in this institution in behalf of all the 
teachers and schools of Oklahoma, is carried forward with vigor, 
assisted by experts and scientists from a number of other de- 
partments of the College. 


The aims of this College are not merely to train students for 
increased production or to double or quadruple the earning ca- 
pacity of the young people who attend the College, but a distinct 
effort is made to train and shape them into useful citizens of the 
highest types. The training and knowledge thus acquired will 
prove a lasting power for good to the individual student and to 
the State in which we live. 

The primary purpose of all the work done by this institution 
is to render the youth of Oklahoma more capable and effective ; 
to increase vitality and to add power; to enrich the ideals of 
youth an:l to make the lives of all who come in contact with the 
College and its work brighter, purer, and better. 

The style of education afforded here does not stop with in- 
crease in skill or the acquirement of the "three R's". It goes 
further and accomplishes true education, the development of the 
whole man — the hand, the head, the heart. 

By adding "skill" the man's efficiency is increased three fold ; 
by adding to skill education his productive power is again multi- 
plied by at least three — a nine fold gain over the unskilled, un- 
educated man I Here lies the problem of higher standards of 
living and citizenship "for the industrial classes in the various 
])ursuits and professions of life". 

The purposes of the institution may be stated more specifically 
as follows : 

In Agriculture: To ecjuip young men for expert and scien- 
tific work as ])ractical farmers, as scientific authorities and inves- 

8 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

tigators, as teachers, and as valuable contributors to the advance- 
ment of scientific agriculture ; in its short courses to give the 
maximum of scientific agricultural training and information in 
the minimum of time to those who cannot take a collegiate course; 
and in its Experiment Station work, by research and experimenta- 
tion, to be a trusted guide and leader to the farmers of the State. 

In Engineering: To fit young men for positions of profit, re- 
sponsibility, and usefulness in the professions of mechanical, 
electrical, architectural, and civil engineering. 

In Applied Science : To give such proficiency in one or more 
of the natural sciences as will enable the graduate to conduct re- 
search work on his own account, to accept positions which re- 
quire expert service, and to become a reliable authority in his 
chosen science. 

In Domestic Science and Arts : To prepare young women 
for the duties of home making in all its branches as specialists ; 
to prepare teachers, matrons, etc., for the government service. 

In Teachers' Normal Training : To educate and train young 
men and women to become expert teachers of high professional 
standing, having first a broad foundation consisting of the com- 
mon branches and the natural sciences. 

In Business Training: To prepare young men and women 
for acceptable service as clerks, stenographers, bookkeepers, and 
for other positions in the business world. 

In Citizenship : So to train young men and women as defi- 
nitely to fit them for service profitable to themselves and valuable 
to the State ; to this end training the eye and the hand as well as 
the mind and the heart, seeking thus to realize the purpose de- 
clared by Congress, of promoting "the liberal and practical edu- 
cation of the industrial classes in the various pursuits and pro- 
fessions of life". 

It must not be understood that all of the lines of instruction 
named above can be given to one student. A further reading of 
the catalog will disclose the several courses and the choices 
which are open to the student. 

Oklapioma a. & AI. CuLLKcni 9 


Tlic L\)llcgc campus, farm, an 1 experiment grounds emlracc 
a tract of i,ooo acres. 

The present College buildings were erected by the State at a 
cost of over $200,000.00, and they are equipped with the latest 
and best appliances and apparatus, representing an outlay by the 
State and Federal Governments of approximately $175,000.00. 
All buildings are steam-heated, electric lighted, and have sewer 

The Domestic Science Hall now under construction will cost 

Twenty-five thousand dollars has been devoted to the erection 
of a dormitory hall, to be used as a home for young men. 

The College has also a w^ell selected Library of 13,000 volumes, 
besides some 30,000 unbound publications. All of the desirable 
current publications are received. Two specially fitted rooms of 
large dimensions are devoted to library use. 

"Morrill Hall", named in honor of Senator Justin S. Morrill 
by an act of the Legislative Assembly providing for its construc- 
tion, is the most considerable building now occupied by the Col- 
lege. The cost complete, with heating plant, was $75,000.00. It 
contains quarters for the administration and business oi^ces of 
the College and Station, and suitable offices, lecture rooms, and 
laboratories for the departments of animal husbandry, agronomy, 
horticuhure, and agricultural chemistry, and the chemistry labora- 
tories of the Experiment Station. There are fireproof vaults on 
the first and second floors. The general dimensions of the build- 
ing are 76 by 166 feet. 

''Library Half is a brick and stone l)uilding, two stories and 
basement, 76 by 72 and i 1 1 by 65 feet. It is used, in addition to 
the accomodation of the library and reading rooms, for the de- 
partments of zoology and veterinary science, music, physical 
training for girls, domestic economy, and the general auditorium 
— with lecture rooms, toilet rooms, etc., in the basement. 

"Central lUiiMing" (the original building of the College) is a 
two-story brick and stone building with a basement, 66 by 60 feet. 

10 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

It is now use 1 for instruction in mathematics, English, and Inisi- 
ness courses, and contains the ])rinting office of the College. 

The ''Chemistry Building" is a two-story brick structure with 
basement, the main portion 64 by 42, wing 54 by 32 feet. It is 
used solely for instruction in chemistry and for the offices of the 

The buildings of the Engineering Department consist of a 
structure of brick and stone, 80 by 47 feet, two stories with base- 
ment, devoted to the class room work of the department, drawing 
room, reading room, and offices ; the new shop building, of brick, 
with a two-story portion 72 by 36 feet, and a wing 180 by 40 feet, 
containing the class room, drawing rooms, and office of the de- 
partment of civil engineering, a testing laboratory, blacksmith 
shop and foundry, and also the gymnasium; the old shop build- 
ing, a two-story stone building, 80 by 30 feet, containing the 
machine shops, electrical laboratory, and the wood working shops ; 
and the boiler house, a stone building 60 by 40 feet. 

A new building with new heating plant has been provided for 
by the Legislature to cost $40,000.00 and will be completed during 
the current summer. 

The "Dairy Building" is a brick structure of two stories, 60 
by 30 feet, containing the class and operating rooms of the de- 
partment and also the equipment for a moderate volume of com- 
mercial dairy work. 

There is also a brick barn, 60 by 96 feet, a large frame barn 
building nearing completion, two residences, a green house, and 
several other structures. 


No better indication of the steady growth of the College could 
be given than by noting the growth in buildings. To the nine 
large structures ready for use there will soon be added the fol- 
lowing for which appropriations are now available through the 
liberality of the First and Second State Legislatures. 

A new domestic science hall will be completed at an early 
day from funds a])|)ropriated by the State Legislature, for 
the accommodation of young women attending this College. Tin's 
is known as the Woman's I'uilding and will cost $62,000.00. Be- 

Oklahoma A. & AI. Collicci-: ii 

sides the necessary class rooms, sewing, cooking, and music rooms, 
halh rooms, and dining hall, there will he a large gymnasium, 
and comfcM-tahle living rooms for 80 girls. A matron will he in 
charge of this hall. 

The Men's Dormitory contains furnished rooms for 120 
young men. with necessary haths and other conveniences. The 
huilding will he open in Septemher next. 

The heating plant will cost $40,000.00. This will take the 
place of the present plant. A new site has hcen chosen and the 
boilers and other features will be adequate for steam heating 
both old and new buildings. 

The animal husbandry building to be erected next fall will 
cost $15,000.00. In this new structure ample accommodations 
will be had for the study of the fine live stock owned by the 
College and the class work for veterinary clinics will be held here. 

The new barn, now in course of construction, will cost $10,- 
000.00. This will be used as a general barn until the dairy herd 
recjuires all of the space, and will provide shelter for the pure 
bred stock, machiner}^, seeds, etc. 

The new greenhouse will cost v$5 ,000.00 and will be com- 
pleted this season. In this addition to present accommodations 
special class instruction will be given at all seasons with various 
crops grown under those conditions which afford the greatest 
amount of information to students of plant life. 


In chemistr}', i)hysics, mineralogy, botany, zoology, entomol- 
ogy, physiology, agriculture, horticulture, and vetermary science, 
the College is equipped with the most modern appliances and ap- 
])aratus, consisting of collections, models, charts, microscopes, 
balances, etc. For discussion of each of these see department 
statements in this catalog. 


Monday. September 5, and l^uesday, September 6, 1910, 
7C'/7/ be devoted to the examination and classification of nezv stu- 
dents. All candidates for admission, ivlietJier b\ certificate or 

12 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

examination, should present themselves at the President's office 
and report to the Committee on Entrance Monday morning at 
nine o'clock, or as soon thereafter as possible. 

Former students of the College zvill apply for registration 
Wednesday morning, September y, to their advisers. 

Students intending to apply for admission by examination 
are nrged to satisfy themselves, before coming to the College, that 
they can pass a reasonable examination in the subjects required. 

Specimen examination questions arc printed on the last few 
pages of the body matter of this catalog. 

Applicants for the Short Course in Agriculture and Domestic 
Science, opening October ii, should present themselves for regis- 
tration on that date. No entrance examinations are given to such 

Students may be admitted to the College in one of three 
ways: (a) by certificate, (b) by examination, (c) by special as- 
signment. Candidates for admission by certificate should present 
to the Committee on Entrance a statement from the last school 
attended, showing classification, grades, and the amount of work 
covered in each subject. Entrance examinations are chiefly writ- 
ten, and candidates must make a grade of 70 per cent to pass in a 
study. Applicants must have attained their fourteenth year. 

To the Sub-Freshman Class 

The Sub-Freshman Class has been established to secure, 
under competent instruction, a higher degree of efficiency in the 
studies which prepare for the more advanced collegiate work, 
particularly in English and mathematics. Applicants may be ad- 
mitted to this class without examination on satisfactory records 
from the eighth grade of city schools, or on diplomas from coni- 
mon schools. Ap])licants from other schools must pass a satis- 
factory examination in reading, spelling, penmanship, geography, 
I'nitcd States history, grammar, and arithmetic. (For specimen 
examination (|uestions see index for l)age number.) 

Oklahoma A. & AI. C()LLi:(iE 13 

To the Freshman Class 

Students wlio have satisfactorily completed the tenth grade 
of approved high schools may be admitted to the Freshman Class 
without examination. Other applicants must pass examination 
in the subjects above mentioned, and in higher arithmetic, algebra 
to quadratic equations, elementary rhetoric and composition, phy- 
sioh^gv. and general geography. ( Vov speecimen examination (jues- 
tions see index for i)age numl)er.) 

To Advanced Standing 

Graduates of accredited high schools may be admitted to the 
Sophomore Class on their diplomas without examination. Grad- 
uates and under graduates from other colleges and universities 
of good rank and standing will be admitted and granted sucli 
credits as their w^ork will justify, so far as this work applies in 
any of the courses ofifered in the College. 

Accredited Schools 

Graduates of accredited high schools will be admitted on their 
diplomas without examination to the work of the Sophomore 
year. Those not accredited will be considered and classified at 
the convenience of the principals or superintendents concerned 
(For list of accredited schools see index for page number.) 

To Special Work 

Students not candidates for degrees, may take such special 
work as they desire, subject to the approval of the President, 
but no student will be permitted to take special work until he 
has satisfied the requirements for entrance to the Sub-Freshman 
Class; provided, however, that students of mature age, not can- 
didates for degrees, may elect special studies, wath the consent of 
the President, without being required to fulfill the entrance re- 
quirements above mentioned, if in the judgment of the heads of 
the departments concerned they can successfully carry the work. 

Admission to Other Applicants 

As stated above, holders of common school diplomas will be 
admitted to the Sub-Freshman Class without examination. Pu- 

14 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

pils of city schools who can ])rcscnt satisfactory records from the 
eighth grade may also be admitted to this class. Pupils of citv 
schools who have satisfactory records from the tenth grade ma} 
be admitted to the Freshman Class. 

Pupils having no diplomas will be admitted to the Sub-Fresh- 
nian Class by passing a satisfactory examination in reading, spell- 
ing, penmanship, geography, United States history, grammar and 

Pupils having no diplomas will be admitted to the Freshman 
Class by passing a satisfactory examination in the subjects before 
mentioned and in higher arithmetic, algebra to quadratic equa- 
tions, elementary rhetoric and composition, physiology, and 
physical geography. 

Under the rules of the College, applicants failing to pass en- 
tirely satisfactory examinations in any two of the subjects above 
named may be permitted to enter the class and pursue the studies 
of that class on condition that the deficient subjects be taken up 
as ''back work" and mastered during the term. The latitude 
thus given will permit pupils from those schools in which physiol- 
ogy, physical geography or some other required subjects are not 
taught to enter the desired classes "conditioned". 


Board and Rooms 

Rooms and board for students rooming in the Woman's 
Building or in the Boys' Dormitory will be provided at the fol- 
lowing rates: Furnished room (two students occupying each 
room) $3.00 per month, payable in advance; board including 
heat, lights, water, etc., $2.00 to $2.50 per week, payable monthly 
in advance. Application for dormitory accommodations must be 
made in writing and assignment will be reserved m the order of 
approved application. Those occupying roon:s in the dormitories 
must furnish towels, bed linen and covers. 

Rooms in the College Dormitory for Boys will be ready for 
use during the fall of 19 10. The building contains bath rooms 

Oklahoma A. & M. CoLLKtiC 15 

and all necessary facilities, is tlioronglily sanitary, will be lieatcvl 
bv steam and ligbted witb electricity. 

A copy of tbe rides governing assignment of rooms and tbe 
operation of tbe College Dormitories will be sent on application. 

Board witb room in private families can be obtained for 
$3.00 to $4.00 per week. Furnisbed rooms, $2.00 to $3.50 per 
month, if two occupy tbe room. 

Tbe College employs responsible pbysicians wbo attend all 
students without charge in cases of illness or injury incurred in 
line of duty. 

Other Expenses 

Tuition is free. Tbe incidental fee is $1.50 a term. Text 
books will cost from $3.00 to v$5.oo a term. Special students in 
stenography and typewTiting are charged $2.00 a term for use 
of typewriter. A deposit of $2.00 a term is required of all stu 
dents in the Sophomore class in chemistry to cover laboratory 
breakage. Students in mechanical drawing are required to pur- 
chase their own sets of instruments, though the College will 
unc'ertake to furnish them at the cheapest rate — about ten dol- 
lars. Students taking piano or voice will be charged $2.00 per 
term for use of piano. The use of musical instruments suppliea 
by the College for practice will be charged for at the rate of $1.00 
per month. 

The total cost of attending the regular College courses em- 
braces the items of board, books, clothing, and minor incidental 
expenses of a personal character. These may be safely estimated 
at $136 to $172 for nine months. About 50 per cent of the stu- 
dents materially reduce their expenses below the figures given 
by working in the several departments of the College and in the 
city of Stillwater, and many earn all personal expenses by dili- 
gent application. 

Amount Required to Begin 

Those students of limited means desiring to enter the College 
should have some $50 available with which to bear tbe first iteme 

i6 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

of personal expense and make sure of some months' consecutive 
study. This amount is estimated for young men to inchide : 

Board and room two months $27.00 

Books, etc 5.00 

Incidental 2.85 

Military uniform, hat, shirts, coat and trousers 17.15 

Personal expenses $52.00 

With such sum in hand or available the industrious student 
may by his own efforts secure three or four months, or even a 
longer period of study in the College. The same estimate will 
apply to young women if cost of uniform be deducted. Extrava- 
gance in all forms is discouraged. Freshmen and Sub-Freshmen 
boys must supply themselves with gymnasium suits costing $3.00. 
Girls of the Sophomore, Freshmen and Sub-Freshmen classes 
must supply themselves with gymnasium suits costing v$6.oo. 


Students are employed freely on the farm, for which reason- 
able remuneration is allowed. This, in connection with other 
positions about the College buildings and grounds, and such op- 
portunities as are offered in the city, has enabled a very consider- 
able number of students practically to make their way through 
the course. The rate of pay is 12^ cents per hour for work faith- 
fully performed. Many students are thus assisted and encour- 
aged every year — the preference being given to those whose Col- 
lege work is meritorious. It must not be gathered from this that 
the College engages to afford employment sufficient to enable 
every worthy young man to complete the course without other 
resources. With the growth of the institution has come an in- 
creased demand for this employment which it is impossible to 
meet in full. Yet very few students have been compelled to leave 
College in recent years on account of inability to secure work. 

Education at Home 

I>y this phrase, in this connection, is meant education for 
(Oklahoma young men and women within the State of Oklahoma. 

Oklahoma A. & M. Colli<:ge 17 

More than 1700 people studied at this College the past year. This 
is strong evidence of appreciation of this institution by Oklaho- 
nians. There arc many reasons why the young people of the 
State should seek their collegiate training within its borders. The 
expenses, as set forth in preceding paragraphs, are very low — 
much lower even than in any of the immediately surrounding 
states, and but a fraction of the necessary cost of attending 
eastern institutions. The nearness to home in case of accident or 
sickness is to be borne in mind. The institution is supplied with 
the latest and most approved equipment in all lines of scientific 
work. Its instructors are specialitlists in their respective depart- 
ments, drawn from the leading technical schools of the country. 
Its work is fully accredited elsewhere, whether for graduate 
work, or for employment in technical, industrial, educational, or 
Government service. There is no longer, in brief, any necessity 
of going beyond the limits of the State in order to secure an ap- 
proved collegiate education. Moreover, if the student expects to 
live in Oklahoma, the acquaintance formed in his college life, of 
hundreds of other young men and women throughout the State 
will be an invaluable source both of profit and pleasure to him. 


The seat of the Agricultural and Mechanical College is Still- 
water, in Payne County, a "college town" of five thousand peo- 
ple, most beautifully and healthfully situated at an elevation of 
915 feet above sea level. Stillwater citizens and students of the 
College enjoy the advantage of electric lights, telephones, a city 
water system, sewerage and a very complete system of brick walks 
shaded continuously by trees. 

How to Reach College 

Stillwater is on the Santa Fe Railroad (Arkansas City and 
Pauls Valley Branch). The main connections are at Guthrie, 
Pawnee, and Shawnee as follows, according to time tables in 
eflFect April i, 1910: 

i8 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

(2) From Perry, Enid and the northwest take the Frisco, 
arriving at Pawnee at 10 a. m. Take the Santa Fe at 10 :22 a. m. 
for Stillwater, arriving at 1 1 :20 a. m. 

(3) From Tulsa and the northeast take the Frisco, arriving 
at Pawnee at 6:05 p. m. Leave at 7:12 a. m., arriving at Still- 
water at 8:06 a. m. If more convenient go via Davenport or 
Gushing. From the east and southeast arrive at Shawnee to take 
the I :oo p. m. Santa Fe, reaching Stillwater at 3 145 p. m. This 
train passes through Davenport at 1 157 p. m., and through Gush- 
ing at 2 :35 p. m. 

(4) From the south, southwest and west, reach Oklahoma 
Gity to take the 3 145 p. m. Santa Fe northbound which makes 
direct connections at Guthrie for Stillwater, leaving Guthrie at 
5 :oo p. m. and reaching Stillwater at 7 :oo p. m. 

Moral Influences 

Eight leading churches are represented in Stillwater and the 
students are encouraged to attend and participate in their ser- 
vices. As a matter of fact, the Sunday Schools and the young 
people's societies of the several churches are sustained very 
largely by the students from the Gollege. 

A Young Men's Ghristian Association and a Young Women's 
Christian Association are actively engaged in the numerous and 
beneficial lines of work characteristic of these organizations 
among students. These student organizations are not merely 
helpful to their membership but exert a wholesome influence on 
the moral life of the Gollege. Social gatherings and entertain- 
ments are made to contribute to the moral welfare of the students 
of both sexes and these add to the address and composure of 
those who seek the helpful influences of this institution. 


In addition to the regular monthly tests, examinations are 
held in all classes at the close of each term. A student who 
has made a grade of ninety or more in a given subject may be 
excused from the term examination at the discretion of the in- 
structor. Reports of class standing will be supplied parents or 
guardians six times in the course of each year. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 19 

The Honor System 

All examinations and tests are conducted under the Honor 
System. While the examinations are always given under the 
supervision of an instructor, they are relieved, as far as possible, 
of everything that resembles watching or espionage. The stu- 
dent is placed upon his honor, and signs the following pledge at 
the end of the examination: "I hereby certify on honor that I 
have neither received nor given assistance on this examination". 
This system was established by the faculty in March, 1895, in re- 
sponse to a petition signed by practically the entire student body. 
Students known to have received or given improper aid in exam- 
inations, tests, or reviews are promptly dismissed from College. 

Grades and Reports 

Grades are stated by a system of letters. The term grade is 
the average of the daily grade, and the grades made in tests, and 
the final grade for the term is one-half of the term grade and the 
final examination grade. Reports showing the grades and stand- 
ing of students are sent to parents and guardians every six weeks. 
Attention is particularly directed to these reports; they are the 
best indication of the work and standing of the student. 

For the information of parents and others, it may be stated 
that the letter system of grading adopted by the College com- 
pares with the percentage system about as follows : A grade of 
A is practically equivalent to a percentage grade of 95-100, inclu- 
sive ; a grade of B corresponds to 90-94 plus ; C, to 80-89 plus ; 
D, to 70-79 plus ; E, to 50-69 plus ; F, below 50. A final grade of 
D or better is necessary to pass in any study. 


In some departments a thesis is required for graduation, and 
in other departments it is elective. Students intending to write 
theses must select the subject not later than the last week of the 
winter term, the subjects to be approved by the departments 
having charge of the work. All theses must be approved and readv 
to be officially typewritten not later than June i. 

20 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Graduation Fee 

A graduation fee of $5.00 is collected from each student 
graduating in any regular course of the College, and no student 
is recommended for graduation unless all fees, including that for 
graduation, have been paid. 


The use of the College library is free to all students. Every 
department of the College is largely represented in it, and it con- 
tains, besides, numerous reference books and the principal home 
and foreign periodicals. Students are permitted to consult freely, 
in the reading room, the reference books and periodicals, and to 
take to their rooms all other books under proper restrictions. 

Literary and Other Societies 

General literary societies are always in operation among the 
students, and, in addition, a number of clubs and societies have 
been formed by students specializing in science, engineering, 
pedagogy, and agriculture, for the purpose of supplementary 
work and investigation. The Athletic Association has charge of 
all local College sports, of Field Day exercises (April 22), and of 
the interests of the institution in the intercollegiate meets. The 
Oratorical Association has charge of the representation of this 
College in the preliminary and intercollegiate oratorical contests. 

Of Interest to Girls 

About one-third of the students of the Agricultural and Me- 
chanical College are young women. All courses are open to 

The course in Domestic Science is of the greatest practical 
value to young women because it is carefully arranged to give 
science with practice in the best possible proportion and order. 
This course affords a complete education in hygiene, designing, 
art work, cutting and fitting, plain and fancy sewing, and includes 
the subjects needed in a liberal education — English, history, 
mathematics, physical culture and a number of forms of music. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 21 

In order to meet the demand for a more general course, the 
''Science and Literature" course has been estabHshed. This 
course will be found to be especially adapted to the needs of 
young women desiring higher education in literature, languages, 
history, etc., and offering training in music, elocution, and do- 
mestic science. 

Athletics, Military Drill and Discipline 

The constant purpose of the College is to develop "sound 
minds in sound bodies" and to train the moral faculties. Clean 
sports and games on the field cultivate the mental and moral 
sides of the individual as well as the physical side, while afford- 
ing needed occasions for relaxation and the repair of muscular 
and nerve tissue. Ball games and track athletics are encouraged 
by the College authorities. 

The College Gymnasium for men is under the supervision of 
a competent physical director. The exercises in the Women's 
Gymnasium are directed by a trained lady instructor. 

The A. & M. track team won the State championship of Okla- 
homa at the Oklahoma City meet in the spring of 1909, and 
championship of the Southwest at Austin, Texas, the same sea- 
son. The team won first in Oklahoma athletics in the seasons of 
1909 and 1910. 

The Northeastern Interscholastic Track and Field Meet is 
held on the College grounds annually, to which the schools of the 
northern and eastern portions of Oklahoma are especially invited. 
Sixteen schools participated in these events the past spring. 

Baseball and football are provided with suitable grounds, and 
tennis courts are at the disposal of students. 

Military drill is given for its physical and disciplinary effects, 
as required by the federal law establishing this and other similar 
colleges. The good results of this drill are quickly noticed in the 
improved health and carriage and deportment of those coming 
under its helpful influences. Young men, especially, need such 
training to give the erect carriage and strong physique that marks 
the man of military training. 

An officer of the United States Army is assigned to duty at 
the College as commandant of cadets. Instruction in military 

22 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

science is provided for all male students and infantry drill is 
given in the field movements and under arms. Arms, accoutre- 
ments, and ammunition have been supplied by the Federal Gov- 
ernment. The military discipline is mild but firm, and cultivates 
habits of punctuality, alertness and the sense of personal responsi- 
bility. Its good effect upon the physique and the health of the 
students is of added benefit to the gymnasium work heretofore 
given in this College. 

A distinct effort is made to develop a progressive college spirit 
in the characters of all v^ho attend this College. The discipline 
is morally sound and very systematic in its helpful influence on 
mind and body. As far as practicable the discipline is adapted 
to the varying needs of different dispositions coming under its 


A prize of $15 and $10 is offered by the President for ex- 
cellence in the Freshman class. The first, prize was won by John 
B. Ford, and second prize by Edmund Wells for the session of 
1909- 19 10. Engrossed commissions are awarded the commis- 
sioned officers of the corps, and a handsome sword is given to the 
captain having the best drilled company. The sword was won by 
Captain Fred P. Funda of Company G. 

The Alumni Association offers cash prizes of $10 to athletes 
of the College as follows : 

1. A prize of $10 to the member of the football team having 
the highest class standing for the entire college year, 

2. A prize of $10 to the member of the men's basket ball team 
having the highest class standing for the entire college year. 

3. A prize of $10 to the member of the girl's basket ball 
team having the highest class standing for the entire college year. 

4. A prize of v$io to the member of the baseball team having 
the highest class standing for the entire college year. 

5. A prize of $10 to the member of the track team having the 
highest class standing for the entire college year. '''See note. 

The Alumni Association offers a cash prize of $20 to be given 
to the debater winning first place in an annual debating contest 
between the literary societies, the awarding of same to be gov- 

Oklahoma A. cK: M. Collegia 


erned by rules formiilatecl by the Hterary societies and approved 
by the President of the Ahimni Association. 

*To be eligible for athletic prizes, the student must meet the following require- 

Be a bona tide student of the A. & M. College in good standing and carrying 18 
hours or more work in the term during which he is in athletics. 

Be a member of the first team and be eligible for a letter under the rules of the 
.\thletic Association covering its presentation. 

To make the highest class standing for the college year as determined by the com- 
mittee of the faculty on prizes. 

These prizes will be awarded during the commencement season. 

The Young Men's Christian Association 

The Young Alen's Christian Association keeps in touch with 
the International Committee by sending student delegates to the 
conferences held annually at Ruston, Louisiana, and Oklahoma 
City. Classes in Bible and mission studies are conducted during 
the entire year by students and members of the faculty, and many 
young men are taking part in this work. At the beginning of 
every school year the New Students' Committee meets every train 
and assists new students in securing homes. Receptions are given 
by the Association as often as possible during the school year for 
the purpose of promoting acquaintance among the students. The 
Association maintains a well appointed room in IMorrill Hall 
where the Association literature is kept and all young men are 
welcome for rest or study. Regular meetings are held 
every Sunday at 2 :30 p. m., and a weekly prayer meet- 
ing is held from 7 to 7 130 every Wednesday night. These meet- 
ings, conducted by students, members of the faculty, or ministers 
of the city, have fostered the Christian life of the members and 
through them exerted a wholesome influence upon the entire stu- 
dent body. A secretary has been employed for the coming year 
who will devote his energies to upbuilding this feature of col- 
lege life. 

The Young Women's Christian Association 

The Young Women's Christian Association stands for an 
all-round young woman, developed physically, mentally, morally, 
and spiritually. The strengthening and broadening of Christian 

24 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

life is the great and chief purpose for which the Association 
exists, but as a means of reaching men and women, the social life 
of the College is used and, in fact, centers in the Y. VV. C. A. and 
its co-worker, the Y. M. C. A. 

The students carry on the work of the Association and have 
made it one of the best organized bodies for work in the College. 
It carries on systematic courses in Bible and missionary study, 
which are open to every girl in the College. On Sunday after- 
noon of each week a devotional meeting is held, and all girls are 

The Association is visited several times during the year by its 
State and District workers. These educated, devoted young 
women bring a great inspiration into the girls' lives. 

One important service of the Association is the meeting of 
the new students at the trains and assisting them in finding homes, 
and arranging their schedules of study. The reception given to 
the new students by the two Associations is an annual event 
which is eagerly looked forward to by all. Another annual event 
given by the Young Women's Association is the May Night 

The Association has a well furnished rest room in which their 
meetings are held and where, at any time during the week, the 
girls are welcome to go for rest or study. 


The divisions of instruction are grouped and planned to suit 
the natural needs and desires of the students in attendance at this 
institution as indicated by the experience of the College for 
several years past. Formerly the studies offered by the several 
departments of the College were grouped into "Courses of 
Study". As a result of recent development and change these are 
now known as ''Divisions" and their subdivisions are termed 
''Courses" ; thus the Engineering Division has its Electrical Engi- 
neering Course, Mechanical Engineering Course, etc. 

Under the present organization the studies of the College are 
grouped into the following divisions : 

Oklahoma A. ^ Al. CoLLKtii<: 25 

Agricultural Division. 

2. Enginccriug Division. 

3. Domestic Science and Arts Division. 

4. Science and Literature Division. 

5. Teachers' Normal Division. 

6. Business Division. 

The divisions above referred to indicate a natural grouping of 
student work as offered in the College, but do not refer to the 
grouping of the departments themselves in a physical or organic 

Courses of Instruction 

The Agricultural and Mechanical College ot Oklahoma is 
composed of a number of regular courses of instruction, or 
schools of collegiate grade, designed to educate and train the 
young men and women of Oklahoma for the industrial and sci- 
entific pursuits relating to the many branches of agriculture, 
mechanic arts, and domestic science. 

The regular courses of instruction are six in number: 

1. In Agriculture — The Four Years' Course, the Two Years' 
Course, the Ten Weeks' Course, the Dairy Courses, the Cot- 
ton Grading Course, the Reading and the Farmers' Short 

2. In Mechanic Arts or Engineering — The Mechanical and 
Electrical Engineering, Architectural and the Civil Engi- 
neering Courses. 

3. In Science and Literature — The Science and Literature 

4. In Domestic Science and Art — The Domestic Science and 
Arts Course. 

5. In Teacher Training — The Teachers' Normal Course. 

6. In Business — The Business Course. 

The courses in Agriculture afford instruction to students by 
the following departments in the subjects named : 

1. Animal husbandry: breeds of stock; stock feeding; stock 
judging; animal breeding. 

2. Agronomy : crops ; agricultural physics ; farm economics ; 
soils and fertility. 

26 Oklahoma A. & M. Collec;^ 

3. Horticulture: elementary horticulture ; pomology; plant 
breeding; evolution of cultivated plants; forestry. 

4. Dairying. 

5. Botany : entomology ; plant pathology. 

6. Inorganic chemistry : theoretical chemistry ; agricultural 

7. Zoology : embryology ; advanced physiology ; bacteriology ; 
veterinary medicine. 

8. Mathematics ; physics. 

9. English language and literature. 

10. German. 

11. General history; social and industrial history; law. 

12. Public speaking. 

13. Business forms. 

14. Geology. 

15. Pedagogy. 

The Engineering Courses afford instruction to students by 
the following departments in the subjects named: 
I.. Mechanics: woodwork; foundry and pattern making; draw- 
ing; descriptive geometry; kinematics; steam boilers; black- 
smith shop ; machine shop ; electricity ; indicators ; michine 
design ; electrical engineering ; stresses in framed structures ; 
electric lighting and power ; heating and ventilation ; ther- 
modynamics ; design of framed structures ; telegraph and 
telephone engineering. 

2. Surveying: hydraulic engineering; irrigation engineering; 
roads, streets and pavements ; sanitary engineering ; railroad 
engineering ; analytical and graphical methods ; masonry 

3. Mathematics ; physics. 

4. Chemistry. 

5. History ; social science. 

6. English. 

7. Public speaking. 

8. Business forms. 

'J he Science and Literature Course affords instruction to 
young men and women l)y the following departments in the sub- 
jects named : 

( )ki..\iiom.\ a. (S: AI. CoLuaiK 2^ 

1. Elenieiitary botany; plant pathology; anatomy and physi- 
olog}' of the spcrniatophytes; families of the spermato- 
phytcs ; morphology of the spermatophytes. 

2. Inorganic chemistry; theoretical chemistry; organic chem- 
istry; physical chemistry; agricultural chemistry; industrial 
chemistry ; mineralogy ; metallurgy. 

3. Zoology ; histology ; advanced physiology ; cellular biology ; 
embryolog)' ; bacteriology. 

4. Domestic science and art. 

5. The English language and literature. 

6. ^Mathematics ; physics; surveying; astronomy. 

7. Horticulture; elementary agriculture; forestry. 

8. History ; political economy ; government ; sociology. 

9. German ; Latin. 

10. Drawing; woodwork. 

1 1. Public speaking. 

12. Business forms. 

13. Geology. 

14. Pedagogy. 

The Domestic Science and Arts Course affords instruction 
and practical training to students by the following departments 
in the subjects named: 

1. Domestic Economy: cooking; sewing; hygiene; sanitation; 
milliner}% etc. ; household science ; home economics ; home 
nursing; textiles; chemistry of foods; social observances; 
history of costume. 

2. Drawing and Art : freehand drawing ; work in colors and 
charcoal ; designing ; home decoration ; wood carving, etc. 

3. The English language and literature. 

4. Hi'story ; civics. 

5. Mathematics; physics; drawing; astronomy. 

6. German ; Latin. 

7. Chemistry. 

8. Music. 

9. Zoology ; advanced ])hysiology ; embrj^ology ; bacteriology. 

10. Dair)'ing; horticulture; forestry. 

11. Botany : entr)mology. 

28 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

12. Business forms. 

13. Pedagogy. 

The Teachers' Normal Course gives both study and practice 
teaching in the common branches and the sciences and industries 
by the following departments with some other elective subjects: 

1. Pedagogy: history of education; methods and management; 
psychology ; theory and practice ; philosophy of education. 

2. English language and literature, three years of five hours 
per week, 

3. History of Oklahoma, the United States, England and gen- 
eral history two years. 

4. Mathematics : arithmetic ; elementary and high school al- 
gebra ; geometry ; trigonometry ; analytical geometry ; as- 
tronomy ; and calculus if desired. 

5. Zoology: advanced physiology; embryology; bacteriology. 





Domestic science. 
Domestic arts. 
Animal husbandry. 

Agronomy : geology ; soil physics. 
Mechanical engineering. 

Botany and entomology. 
The Business Course afifords instruction to young men and 
women by the following departments in the subjects named: 

1. Business: commercial arithmetic; banking and business cor- 
respondence; rhetoric and composition; spelling and writ- 
ing, and commercial law. 

2. Stenography and typewriting: (including manifolding, let- 
terpress work, typewriter dictation, etc.) 

Oklahoma A. & Al. Collec;i£ 29 


The Courses in Agriculture are : — 

The Regular Course. 
Short Courses : 

1. Two Years' Course in Agriculture and Domestic 

Science and Arts. 

2. Farmers' Short Course. 

3. Reading Course for Teachers. 

4. Four Week's Course in Creamery Buttermaking and 

Creamery Management. 

5. Two Week's Course in Ice Cream Making. 

6. One Week's Course in Milk and Cream Testing. 

7. Industrial Buttermakers' Course. 

8. Cotton-Grading Course. 

Departments of Instruction in the Agricultural Division are : — 

Department of Animal Husbandry. 
Department of Agronomy. 
Department of Dairying. 
Department of Horticulture and Botany. 
Department of Short Courses. 
Department of Agriculture for vSchools. 

The subjects of the Agricultural Division are taught by the 
following departments : 

The Department of Animal Husbandry. 

The Department of Agronomy. 

The Department of Dairying. 

The Department of Horticulture and Botany. 

The Department of Zoology and Veterinary Science. 

The Department of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. 

The Department of English. 

The Department of German and Latin. 

30 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

The Department of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

The Department of Chemistry, Aletallurgy, and Mineralogy. 

The Department of Entomology. 

The Department of Political Economy and Social Science. 

The Department of Pedagogy and Plistory. 

The Division of Agriculture in the Agricultural and Mechani- 
cal College embraces two main lines — instruction and investiga- 
tion. While the work of instruction comes more directly unrler 
the College and the work of investigation and experiment under 
the Experiment Station, and while they are distinctly separate as 
far as the duties of each are concerned, yet they unite and the 
outcome is to more than double the strength of the instruction 
given both to the students and the farmers of our State. To de- 
scribe more clearly the field of each, it will be best in this dis- 
cussion to separate, in a general way, the work of the Division 
of Agriculture into that relating to the College and that more 
specifically belonging to the Experiment Station ; but it is to be 
remembered that the work of both is very closely associated and 
united on the common college ground of instruction to our stu- 
dents and farmers. This desirable result is further strengthened 
by the fact that the heads of the department in the Agricultural 
Division are also members of the Station staff, so that the in- 
struction given in the College has the benefit of the investigations 
and experiments of the Experiment Station. 

For instruction and investigation purposes, the division is 
equipped with excellent lecture rooms, several laboratories, and 
an equipment which in some lines is very complete. Where it is 
not as strong as we would like it to be, it is becoming possible by 
the liberality of the Legislature to extend its efficiency very 
rapidly. The farm consists of about one thousand (i,ooo) acres 
of both rolling and bottom land, affording excellent land for the 
care of all cultivated crops, as well as pasture land, that is in 
every way satisfactory. A careful selection of live stock is also 
a part of the equipment. An appropriation of $11,500 made 
available by the Second Legislature and the general government 
has enabled us to strengthen this feature greatly. A creamery 
fully equipped and being operated very successfully commer- 
cially is another valuable feature of our equipment. Two green- 

Oklahoma A. & M. Collfck 31 

houses are now a part of the equipment, and a new $5,000 green- 
house is under construction. At present the farm has a good 
h(^rse and cattle barn. Another farm barn, badly needed, which 
will be ultimately devoted largely to dairy cattle, has been pro- 
vided for by the appropriation of $10,000 by the last Legisla- 
ture, and this will be made to some extent illustrative of the 
most sanitary modern equipment for dairy barns. Another very 
essential addition to our equipment will be provided for by the 
erection of an animal husbandry building largely for stock judg- 
ing purposes at a cost of $15,000. This building will contain an 
ample ampitheater for showing and judging live stock under 
cover. \ pigg^n , just completed, though used largely for ex- 
perimental work, will enable us to take such care of our pure 
bred hogs as they should have to attain highest merit. With all 
these live stock lines and field crop features so liberally provided 
for we hope to have an equipment in animal husbandry, agronomy, 
dair}-ing and horticulture which will add very materially to the 
excellence of the instruction which may be imparted to our stu- 
dents, and which will greatly strengthen the reliability of all ex- 
perimental work to be conducted in the future. 

Every effort is being made to bring the Agricultural Division 
of the College into close and useful relations with the agricultural 
interests of our State. In this connection it is gratifying to refer 
to the helpful relations existing between the College and the Sec- 
ondary District Agricultural Schools, though these have an inde- 
pendent organization. Aiding further in our extension work is 
the "Department of Agriculture for the Public Schools". In 
these ways and through the issuing of bulletins to the press and 
the sending forth of lecturers the extension work of the College 
is broadening into lines that will soon become extremely useful 
and valuable to the rural interests of Oklahoma. 

The Courses in Agriculture 

The Regular Course. — The regular course, which covers 
four years, embraces as major stuHes Agronomy, Animal IIus- 
bandr}'. Da!rying and Horticulture. The Freshman year of this 
course is the same as that for all other students in the College. 

32 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

The Sophomore year includes intensely practical subjects relating 
to Agriculture. All the students in the Agricultural Division 
take the same work in the Sophomore year. In the Junior year 
the students are given some latitude, and are permitted to 
specialize to a slight extent in either of the major studies which 
have been mentioned. In the Senior year the specialization is 

This course has been arranged so as to enable those who com- 
plete it to farm successfully as well as to equip them to fill posi- 
tions relating to the several lines in which they have specialized. 

The schedule of the subjects taught in the regular course, 
with the hours each week assigned to each, follows : 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Outline of Courses in the Agricultural Division, — Giving 
Subjects and Hours 



English lO 4 

Mathematics lo 5 


Mathematics ::a 4 

(Plane Geometry) 

History 10 4 

(Ancient History) 

Animal Hus. la (4) 

(Stock Judging) 

Drawing la (4) 

(Ele. Drawing) 

English 20 4 

Chemistry 10 3 (4) 

(Inorgan. Chem.) 

Agronomy i 4 (2) 

(.Agri. Physics) 

Animal Hus. 2a 2 (j) 


Dairying i 3 (4) 

^Ele. Dairying) 

Physiology i 3 (4) 

(Advanced Phy.) 

Botany 2 3 (4) 

(Plant Physiology) 

Zoology I 3 (4) 

(General Zoology) 

Elective S 

German la 4 

(Beginners' Course) 

English 3 5 

(Shakespeare's Pl?ys) 

Social Science 2 4 

(Prin. of Pol. Econ.) 


English lb 4 

Mathematics ib 5 


Mathematics 2b 4 

(Plane Geometry) 

History 16 4 

(Mediaeval His.) 

Animal Hus. ib (4) 

(Stock Judging) 

Engineering 1 (4) 



English 2b 4 

Chemistry ib 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

Agronomy 2 3 (4) 


Animal Hus. 26 2 (2) 

Agronomy 3 i (2) 

(Grain Judging; 
Horticulture i 3 (2) 

(Orchard Fruits) 


Animal Hus. 4 4 

(Feeds & Feeding) 

Botany 4 2 (2) 

(Plant Pathology) 

Animal Hus. 3 3 

(Prin. of Breeding) 

Chemistry 3a i 

(Chem. Review) 

Agronomy 5 3 (4) 

(.Soil Physics) 

Dairying 2 3 (4) 

(Advanced Dairy.) 

Vet. Medicine ..1....3 (4) 

Elective 5 


German ib 4 

(Beginners' Course) 

English 4a 5 

(18th Cent. Lit.) 

Social Science 3 4 (4) 

(Ind. Combinations) 


English ic 4 

Physics I 4 (2) 

(Ele. Physics) 

Mathematics 2c 5 

(Solid Geometry) 
Public Speaking .... (4) 
(Vocal Expression) 

Botany i 3 (4) 

(Ele. Botany) 

English 2C 4 

Chemistry ic 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

Agronomy 4 3 (2) 

(Farm Crops) 

Animal Hus, 2c 2 (2) 


Entomology i i (2) 

(Ele. Entomology) 

Horticulture 2 4 

(Veg. Gardening) 

Botany 5 i (6) 

(Sys. Botany) 

Animal Hus. 36 2 (2) 

(Prac. of Ani. Brdg.) 

Social Science 4 4 

(Agril. Economics) 

Chemistry 36 i 

(Chem. Review) 

Chemistry 7 3 (4) 

(Organic Chem.) 

Elective 5 

German ic 4 

(Beginners' Course) 

English 4& 5 

(i8th Cent. Lit.) 
Entomology 3 (2) 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Specialization towards Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Dairying and Horticulture 
in the Agricultural Division is provided for in the Senior year; the Freshman, Sopho- 
more and Junior years are uniform. 

Course in Animal Husbandry 




Bacteriology i 3 


Vet. Medicine 3 --.3 

Vet. Medicine 4 ....2 


(Gen. Bacteriology) 

(Materia Medica) 

(Infec. Diseases) 




(Agri. Chemistry) 

(Stables & Equip.) 

(Live Stock Prod.) 

Vet. Medicine 2 ....2 

Animal Hus. 7 4 


College and Expeii- 

(Animal Parasites) 

(Live Stock Man.) 

ment Sta. Work.. ..3 


Animal Hus. 5 i 


Agri. Journalism ....3 

Thesis or Elective... .5 

(Ad. Stock Judg'g) 

Elective 5 

Elective 5 

Elective 5 

Course in Agronomy 

Bacteriology i 3 


Agronomy 8a 4 


Agronomy 8b 4 


(Gen. Bacteriology) 

(Soil Fertility) 

(Soil Fertility) 

Chemistry 10 3 


Horticulture 6 3 


Horticulture 3 2 


(Agri. Chemistry) 



Vet. Medicine 2 ....2 

Agronomy 7 2 

Agronomy 6 2 


(Animal Parasites) 

(Seed & C. Grow.) 

(Crop Breeding) 

Entomology 3 3 


Agri. Journalism ....3 

College and Experi- 

(Econ. Ent.) 

ment Sta. Work.. ..3 


Elective 5 

Elective 5 

Course in Dairying 

Elective 5 

Bacteriology i 3 


Dairying 4 2 


Dairying 7 2 


(Gen. Bacteriology) 

(Cheese Making) 

(Dairy Engineering) 

Chemistry 10 3 


Dairying 5 4 

Dairying 8 2 


(Agri. Chemistry) 

(Bus. of Dairying) 

(Sp. Dairy Prod.) 

Dairying 3 2 


Dairying 6 z 

College and Experi- 


(Factory Man.) 
Agri. Journalism 3 

ment Sta. Work... .3 
Thesis or Elective. ....s 


Elective 5 

Elective 5 

Elective s 

Course in Horticulture 

Bacteriology i 3 


Agronomy 8a 4 


Agronomy 8& 4 


(Gen. Bacteriology) 

(Soil Fertility) 

(Soil Fertility) 

Chemistry 10 3 


Botany 7 2 


Horticulture 3 2 


(Agri. Chem.) 

(Plant Breeding) 


Horticulture 5 2 


Agri. Journalism ....3 

Horticulture 8 2 


(Fruit & V. Gr'w'g.) 

(Land. Card.) 

Horticulture 4 2 

Horticulture 6 3 


College & Experi- 

(Nursery Work) 


ment Sta. Work.. 3 


Elective . 5 

Elective 5 

Elective 5 


Major Agri. Subb 5 

Major Agri. Subs 5 

Major Agri. Subs 5 

Music 4 

Music 4 

Music 4 

English 5 5 

Bacteriology 2 .'. 2 


Bacteriology 3 2 



(Agri. Bacteriology) 

(Tech. Bac.) 

Social Science i 4 

English 6 5 

English 7 5 

(Com. Usages) 

(Romantic Move.) 

(Carlyle & Ruskin) 

Social Science s 4 

Social Science 6 

Social Science 8. ...4 


(Duties of Citizens'p) 


German 2a 4 

Zoology 4 2 


German 2c 4 

(Ad. Read. Course) 


Entomology 5 3 


Entomology 3 3 


German zh 4 

(Scientific Entomol.) 

(Economic Ento.) 

(Ad. Read. Course) 

Botany 9 3 


Botany 6 3 


Botany 7 or 8 3 


(Gen. Morphol.) 

(Spec. Sys. Bot.) 

(Plant Cytology or 

Vet. Medicine 2 ....2 

Gen. Morphology) 

(Animal Parasites) 

Entomology 4 2 

(Biolog. Entomol.) 


Pedagogy 1 .. 5 

Pedagogy 2 2 


Pedagogy 3 3 



fllist. Education) 

(Methods & Man.) 

Oklahoma A. & M. Coli.kge 35 

Department of Animal Husbandry 

W. A. LiNKLATER, Profcssor 

Associate Professor 

W. W. Evans, Superintendent of Farm 
W. Carter, Lize Stock Foreman 

The Department of Animal Husbandry gives mstruction in 
those subjects which deal with live stock production. Lectures 
are given in the class room in Morrill Hall, and the classes meet 
for practicum in the live stock judging room in the farm barn. 
The instntction work includes the study of the recognized market 
types and the more popular improved breeds of live stock. A 
study is made of the feeds available to the Oklahoma stock 
farmer, and methods of preparing and feeding these feeds to 
obtain the most economical results. A complete collection of 
samples of the various feeding stuffs has been procured and ar- 
ranged for class instruction. The breeding and management of 
the various kinds of live stock are also made a feature of the 
course. The following large collection of herd books on file in 
the department library are available for class use in the tracing 
of pedigrees and the studying of special breeds, strains and 
families of live stock: Beef cattle, English Shorthorn- -Coats ; 
American Shorthorn; American Hereford; American Aberdeen 
Angus ; ^American Galloway. Dual purpose cattle, American Red 
Poll; American Brown Swiss. Dairy Cattle, American Jersey; 
American Guernsey; American Holstein Friesian. Horses, 
American Clydesdale ; all American Percheron ; American Shire ; 
Morgan; American Saddle Hourse ; American Hackney; Ameri- 
can Cleveland Bay; American Shetland Pony; American Trot- 
ting Register, and American Trotting Year Book. Swine, Ohio 
Standard and National Poland China; National Duroc Jersey; 
American Berkshire; Chester White; Ohio Improved Chester 
White. Sheep, American Shropshire ; American Hampshire ; 
American Cotswold ; American Southdown; National Delaine 
Merino. Judging live stock by means of the use of the score 
card, as well as comparative stock judging, is fully emphasized. 
The live stock equipment affords an excellent opportunity to 
study the improved breeds of stock. The pure-bred stock repre- 
sented are as follows: Cattle — Shorthorns, Herefords, Aber- 
deen, Angus, Red Polls, and Jerseys. Szvine — Poland Chinas, 

36 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Berkshires, Duroc Jerseys, and Hampshires. Sheep — Shro^jshires 
and Dorsets. Horses — Percheron. In addition high class work 
horses and mules are used as work stock on the farm, and these, 
together with the animals used in Experiment Starion work, are 
available for instruction in live stock judging. Practical instruc- 
tion is given in the care, handling, and feeding of live stock, and 
the subjects throughout are made as practical as possible. 


1 a-h. Stock Judging. — Freshman year, fall and winter terms; 

two practicums per week. 

A thorough training in score-card work is given. Special study is 
made of animal form, as an index of excellence in beef, dairy, 
mutton, wool and pork production, and of efficiency in labor. 
Careful consideration is given to the standard market classes and 
grades of live stock. Text, Craig: "Judging Live Stock". 

2 a-b-c. Breeds of Live Stock. — Sophomore year, fall, winter 

and spring terms; two lectures and one practicum^ per 

The leading improved breeds of horses, cattle, sheep and swine 
are studied, as to their origin, development, adaptability and 
breed characteristics. The practicum work consists of score-card 
and comparative judging of representatives of the various breeds 
of stock kept on the College farm and those of nearby breeders." 
Prerequisites, Stock-judging. Text, Plumb: "Types and Breeds of 
Farm Animals''. 

3 a. Principles of Breeding. — Junior year, winter term ; three 

lectures per week. 

A study of facts and problems especially important to the plant 
and animal breeder, including the kinds and causes of variation, 
the transmission of character, controlling of type, laws of cor- 
relation and heredity, and prepotency. Text, Davenport: "Prin- 
ciples of Breeding", parts I, II and III. 

3 b. Practice of Animal Breeding. — ^Junior year, spring 
term ; two recitations and two practicum periods per week. 

The selection of breeding stock, systems of breeding, including 
grading, cross-breeding, line breeding and in-and-in-l)reeding, 
pecHgree and herd book study with a view to becoming acquainted 
with methods of registration, and also with the leading strains 
and families of the different breeds of live stock, methods of 
keeping live stock breeding records, identification, etc. P^"^" 
requisites, "Principles of Breeding". Text, Davenport: ."Princi- 
ples of Breeding", part IV. 

Oklahoma A. c^ ^^. College 37 

4. Feeds axd Feeding. — Junior year, winter term; four lec- 

tures per week. 

A study of the elements and conipouiids, of nutrition, the compo- 
sition of the animal body, the processes of digestion, assimilation 
and elimination, and the function of the different nutrients in 
animal nutrition, together with the composition of feeds, the com- 
pounding of rations for different purposes and for different 
classes of stock, and the feeding, fattening, and breeding of dairy 
and work stock. Text, Henry: "Feeds and Feeding". 

5. Advanced Live Stock Judging. — Senior year, fall term; 

one lecture and two practicums per week. 

A course for advanced animal husbandry students in comparative 
judging of the various market types and the improved breeds of 
live stock. Prerequisites, Stock Judging and Breeds of Live 
Stock. Text, Craig: "Judging Live Stock". 

6. Stables and Equipment. — Senior year, winter term; three 

lectures and one practicum per week. 

This course embraces the study of stables and equipment 
especially suited for the handling of the different classes of live 
stock, with special reference to convenience, needs of the ani- 
mals, and sanitation. Text, Sanders: "Farm Buildings". 

7. Live Stock AL\nagement. — Senior year, winter term; four 

lectures and two practicums per week. 

A study of the most practical methods of producing, feeding and 
marketing different classes of farm stock. Prerequisites, Princi- 
ples of Breeding, Practice of Animal Breeding, and Feeds and 
Feeding. Texts, Johnstone: "The Horse Book"; Mumford: "Beef 
Production"; Gurley: "The Dairy Farm"; Wing: "Sheep Farming 
in America"; Deitrich: "Swine". 

8. Business of Live Stock Production. — Senior year, spring 

term ; two lectures per week. 

A comparison, from the standpoint of revenue, of general stock 
raising with the production of special classes of stock; pure-bred 
stock with grade or market stock; and the special business 
methods applicable to each. 


The College farm is a part of the regularly organized work of 
the Animal Husbandry Department. 

The tract of land owned by the College embraces about a 
thousand acres. About eighty acres of this is given over to the 

38 Oklahoma A. & M. Colleger 

College campus and to horticultural grounds, and one hundred 
and fifty acres are used by the Experiment Station for cultivated 
plot work, making the College farm proper consist of about eight 
hundred acres. This acreage embraces a variety of soil, and in- 
cludes both lowland and upland. The lowlands are adapted to 
the growing of corn, alfalfa and other crops of a similar nature, 
while the uplands are suitable for pasturage. Thus the whole 
makes a very fit equipment for the breeding and feeding of live 
stock. As the pasture lands lie mostly along the north side of 
the farm, the fences are being arranged so as to permit of a di- 
vision of the cultivated lands from the pasture lands. 

The purpose of the farm is to illustrate as far as possible, in 
the preparation of the land, the growing of crops, and the man- 
agement thereof, the best agricultural practices as adapted to Ok- 
lahoma. It is intended to be helpful to the farmer who inspects 
it, as well as instructive to the student who may see its daily 
operations. Special effort is to be made to bring the student in 
closer touch with the farm work. It has been felt that our agri- 
cultural courses should be stronger in this regard, and it is the 
intention to bring the student in the Agricultural Division m much 
closer touch with farm work than it has been possible to do in the 
past. In other words, it is sought to make the farm as much a 
department of instruction for the student as any laboratory, or 
other equipment of the College wholly devoted to that purpose. 

Subjects Common to All Departments of the Agricultural Division 

Thesis. — Senior year, spring term. 

In the regular course each student during the spring term, Senior 
year, may prepare a thesis on some subject of research relating 
to any of the problems of agronomy, animal husbandry, dairying 
or horticulture. The subjects must have the approval of the head 
of the department under w^hom the student is taking the major 

Agricultural Journalism. — Senior year, winter term; three 
lectures per week. 

The presentation of this sul)ject will have in view the bringing of 
the students of the Agricultural Division into closer relation with 
the agricultural press. The main effort will be directed towards 
giving to the students of the various phases of agriculture such 
instruction as will enable them to prepare acceptable copy on 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 39 

farm topics — such instruction as will afford thcni an insight into 
the proper preparation of subjects for the agricultural press. As 
the College has an up-to-date printing plant, and there is being 
constantly prepared for the agricultural periodicals a large num- 
ber of publications such as regular bulletins and press bulletins, 
there will be abundant material to familiarize the student with 
the work involved, and with its publication. 

College and Experiment Station Work. — Senior year, spring 
term ; three lectures and two practicums per week. 

This is a study of the various methods of conducting the different 
kinds of experimental work relating to animal husbandry, agron- 
omy, dairying and horticulture. It familiarizes the student with 
the organization of the experimental work in this country and 
enables him to become informed in reference to the actual ex- 
perimental work that has been conducted in these various lines. 
The College work of instruction will be discussed in such a way 
as to present the most modern methods of teaching these various 
departments of agriculture and assist the student to present the 
topics relating to these in the most effective manner. The stu- 
dents will be brought into closer touch with experimental work 
which is under way at the Experiment Station and may be called 
upon to take charge of lower class work. 

Department of Agronomy 

A. H. Wright, Acting Agronomsist 

The courses of instruction which are offered in Agronomy 
include those studies that are directly related to the production 
of farm crops. Agricultural physics and farm machinery form a 
fundamental part of the class exercises during the Sophomore 
year; the principles involved in the construction of tillage im- 
plements and harvesting machinery are studied not only from 
the standpoint of pure science, but they are also considered from 
a practical point of view. Other courses follow in logical order. 
First, the student learns to trace the effect of certain agencies 
like water, air, and frost on rock structure, and later he observes 
that the soil types which are common to a given locality are made 
up largely of disintegrated rock. Soils may be formed in place, 
or they may be made up of materials which have been transported 
many miles. The physical and chemical properties of the soil are 
features which are reviewed carefully and systematically. The 
course in soil physics embraces such topics as, the conservation of 
soil moisture ; the influence of organic matter upon the storage 
of moisture; the importance of securing good texture or tilth ; the 

46 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

necessity of air to plant growth, and the influence of soil tem- 
perature in germination and growth. The course in soil fertility 
gives the student an opportunity to compare the productive quali- 
ties of different types of soil, and by noting the influence which is 
exerted through the application of materials carrying one or more 
of the essential plant food elements, to make definite recommen- 
dations for special soil areas. The staple crops of Oklahoma also 
receive due attention. In these courses a review is made of the 
history of each plant ; its adaptations ; varieties or types ; methods 
of culture ; uses and problems connected with the marketing of 
each product. 

The department occupies several laboratories in Morrill Hall, 
and the instructional work which has been mentioned is given in 
this building. The farm machinery laboratory is equipped with 
up-to-date machinery, such as plows, cultivators, grain drills, 
mowers, binders and other respective types. An additional room 
is used for farm power machines, and several types of gasoline 
engines are available for laboratory practice. Practically all of 
the material which has been set up in these laboratories was 
loaned to the department about two years ago by several of our 
leading machine companies. A few new pieces will be added 
this year; hence the most important types of farm implements 
will be at the disposal of the student. The seed-testing laboratory 
is located in the basement of Morrill Hall, and it is provided 
with germinating boxes, balances, and the necessary material for 
testing seeds. The crop museum is located on the third floor of 
the building, and it contains four large cases which serve as stor- 
age space for exhibition specimens of grasses and grains. The 
instructional work in corn judging and seed selection is given in 
this room. The soil-physics laboratory which is located on the 
third floor is supplied with the necessary apparatus for making 
studies in capillary movements of soil moisture, aeration, and the 
mechanical composition of the soil. The field tests with different 
varieties of grain and forage crops which are under way on the 
Station farm afford excellent facilities for the study of special 
types together with the effect of different methods of soil culture 
and soil fertilization. 

Oklahoma A. & M. Collkgi^ 41 


1. AcRicuLTi'RAL Phvsics. — Sopliomorc year, fall term; four 

recitations and two practicnms per week. 

Principles of physics with reference to the construction of farm 
machinery and farm buildings are presented in this course. Prac- 
tice will be given in setting up and in making a detailed investi- 
gation of the working parts of tillage implements and harvesting 
machines. Gasoline engines have been provided for illustrative 
purposes: thus the class will have an opportunity to get a work- 
ing knowledge of this much-used farm-power machine. Text, 
King: "Physics of Agriculture". 

2. Soils. — Sophomore year, winter term; three recitations and 

four practicums per week. 

This study comprises a review of the origin of soils and the 
agencies which are at work in soil formation, together with a 
study of the physical properties of the soil; such as weight, tex- 
ture, color relation to moisture, air, gases, and dissolved solids; 
of organic matter and its importance, more particularly with 
reference to the physical structure of the soil; of soil erosion 
and methods of preventing the same; of alkali lands and their 
management, of drainage and irrigation. The objects and 
methods of soil tillage are also considered. The class work is 
supplemented by laboratory exercises in the study of soil types; 
specific gravity of soils; hygroscopic, capillary and gravitational 
moisture, and absorbtive power of different types. Texts, A. D 
Hall: "The Soil"; Mosier: "Laboratory Manual". 

3. Grain Judging. — Sophomore year, winter term; one lecita- 

tion and one practicum per week. 

Corn judging is one of the major features of this course; samples 
of cotton are also measured by the standard commonly known as 
the score card. While the score card cannot be taken as an ab- 
solute guide in the selection of seed for breeding purposes, at 
the same time the adopted method does assist in directing the 
attention of the student to important and minor differences in 
seeds. In the examination of market classes and grades of grain 
the student applies the rules which have been adopted by the 
Board of Railroad and Warehouse Commissioners for the inspec- 
tion of grain at Chicago. Text, Lyon & Montgomery: "Exam- 
ining and Grading Grains". 

P\\RM Crops. — So])homore year, spring term; three recita- 
tions and two practicums per week. 

This course includes a study of the staple field crops of Okla- 
homa. The groups which are represented are: cereals, grasses, 
legumes, forage crops, tubers, roots, sugar plants, fiber plants, 
and miscellaneous crops. In making a review of the more promi- 
nent types within the several groups the following points are con- 

42 Oklahoma A. & M. CoLLEcn: 

sidered: the history of the crop, the structure and botanical rela- 
tions of each plant, the classification of varieties, the improvement 
of varieties through selection and breeding, adaptation to special 
soil and climatic conditions, cultural methods, harvesting, preser- 
vation and marketing. Texts, Hunt: "The Cereals in America"; 
Hunt: "The Forage and Fiber Crops in America". 

5. Soil Physics. — ^Junior year, winter term; three recitations 

and four practicums per week. 

This is a continuation of the course designated "Soils". The 
physical constitution of soils, methods of making a mecnanical 
analysis, the relation of texture to moisture-holding capacity, the 
percolation of water through soils, the water-holding capacity of 
soils. The capillary rise of moisture in soils; lateral movements 
of capillary moisture, the effect of mulches upon the rate of 
evaporation, and observations with reference to the effect of disc- 
ing, harrowing, rolling, time and depth of cultivation are subjects 
which receive attention in this course, and they will serve to indi- 
cate the nature as well as the purpose of advanced studies in soil 
physics. Texts, Warington: "Physical Properties of the Soil"; 
McCall: "Laboratory Guide". 

6. Advanced Crop Breeding. — Senior year, spring term; two 

recitations and two practicnms per week. 

The history and development of plant breeding in the realm of 
field crops are items which are traced from the very beginning; 
the most approved methods, such as the centgener system or the 
head-row system are compared; and new avenues in this untried 
science are explored. The most desirable characteristics in a 
new plant are: (a) high yield per acre; (b) quality; (c) disease 
resistance; (d) drouth resistance. Text, "Reports of the American 
Breeders' Association". 

7. Business of Seed and Crop Growing. — Senior year, winter 

term ; two recitations per week. 

Crops which have come to occupy a prominent place on the Okla- 
homa farm are considered in turn from a commercial point of 
view. Indian corn, cotton, alfalfa, and the sorghums are crops 
of sufficient import to receive more than passing attention. The 
business of handling such crops must take into consideration 
such phases as the breeding plot, the general field selection, stor- 
age, packing for shipment, advertising. Text, Assigned readings. 

8. vSoTL Fertility. — Senior year, winter and spring terms; 

four recitations and two practicums per week. 

This course embraces such topics as the natural fertility of the 
soil; the essential elements of plant production; the function of 
manures and fertilizers, with suggestions concerning their appli- 
cation, nitrogenous fertilizers, phosphates, potassic manures; lime 
and its uses; and miscellaneous fertilizing materials. The field 

Oklahoma A. & M. CoLLEcii: 4;^ 

tests which have been conducted by several of the most prominent 
experiment stations are discussed in connection with a study of 
OkhUu)ma lield trials; thus the principles that should be observed 
in planning soil-fertility tests and managing this phase of the 
practical work of the farm becomes self-evident to the student. 
The class exercises are supplemented by pot culture experiments 
in the laboratory. Texts, Voorhees: "Fertilizers"; Hall: "The 
Book of Rothamsted Experiments"; Hopkins: "Laboratory 

9. Elkmentarv Agriculture. — Sophomore year, spring term; 

three lectures per week. 

This is a required subject for all Normal students; and is intended 
to qualify them as teachers of the elementary principles of agri- 
culture, horticulture, stock feeding, forestry and road building. 

10. Geology. — Sophomore year, winter term; four lectures and 

one practicum per week. 

This is a general course in geology offered as an elective in the 
Science and Literature and Normal courses. 

Department of Dairy Husbandry 

Roy C. Potts, Professor 

Frank B. Wilson, Assistant 

G. M. Lambert, Assistant 

A separate two-story brick building (60x30) is devoted ex- 
chisively for the work of this department. The laboratories for 
student instruction are equipped with all modern machinery and 
the latest improved methods of the manufacture of dairy pro- 
ducts are studied. 

The buttermaking room (20x30) located on the first floor 
contains all the machinery for making butter, including pasteur- 
izing machinery, cream coolers, cream ripening vats, starter can, 
combined churn and butter worker, printing table and refrig- 
erator. This macliinery has a capacity for making 3,000 pounds 
of creamery butter daily. 

The general laboratory and commercial testing room (15x25) 
also located on the first floor is quipped with a 2-horse-power 
boiler, water heater, a 32-bottle centrifugal steam Babcock tester, 
also a full equipment of ice cream making machinery including 
a power ice crusher and a 5-gallon power ice cream freezer. 
Beside the machinery for Babcock testing and ice cream making 
just enumerated, the necessary glassware and apparatus for Bob- 

44 Oklahoma A. Sz M. College 

cock testing also fancy and i -quart molds for ice cream and 
various size packers for marketing ice cream are provided. 

A lo-horse-power Fairbanks-Morse horizontal gasoline engine 
furnishes the power for operating the machinery. On the second 
floor is located the experiment station and student's laboratory 
(15x25) which is equipped with four hand testers also a 24-bottle 
steam power centrifugal Babcock tester and testing table to ac- 
commodate 16 students in testing milk and cream for butter fat, 
butter for moisture, and the composition and ?irUilteration of 
dairy products. 

A commodious lecture room seating 50 students is also on the 
second floor. Other equipment of the department available for 
student instruction consists of the following: Four outfits of 
farm dairy machinery consisting of barrel, box and swing churns, 
also roller and lever butter workers and hand butter printers 
which are used in the Elementary Dairy and Dairy Farming 
classes. Small cheese vats, hoops, presses, and necessary ap- 
paratus for making cheese are also included in the equipment of 
the department. 

The aim of the instruction offered in this department is to fit 
young men for positions as operators, superintendents and man- 
agers of creameries and ice cream plants, also for positions in 
governmental and experimental dairy work and managers of 
dairy farms. The commercial, demonstration and experimental 
creamery conducted by the department furnishes a fine oppor- 
tunity to the students for experimental investigation and prac- 
tical work. Students electing work in this section of the Agri- 
cultural Division are given an opportunity during the summer 
vacation and at all times to secure thorough and practical training 
in all the phases of dairy, factory, and creamery work by directly 
engaging in the work and a remuneration per hour is given to 
those employed. Last year over 250,000 pounds of butter was 
manufactured in the College Creamery from the cream delivered 
by the farmers living in the near vicinity of the College. 


Oklahoma A. & i\I. Collkc.k 45 


1. Flementary Dairying. — Sophomore year, fall term; three 

lectures and two laboratory periods per week. 

Required of all agricultural students of the College. A study of 
dairy farm management and the principles which apply to the 
production and handling of dairy products' in a wholesome and 
economical manner on the farm, the comlposition of milk and 
cream and the conditions which affect and bring about changes in 
them. In the laboratory is given practical work in milk and cream 
testing, separating milk, ripening cream, churning, and preparing 
butter and milk for the market. Text, Michels: "Dairy Farming". 
(Lecture work. Professor Potts; laboratory, Mr. Wilson.) 

2. Advan'Ced Dairying. — Jimior year, winter term; three lec- 

tures and two laboratory periods per week. 

An elective for Junior students intending to specialize in dairying 
during the Senior year. This course consists of a series of lec- 
tures with supplemental reference and laboratory work. It in- 
cludes a history of dairying in this and foreign countries; a re- 
trospect of the dairy and creamery systems employed in the 
United States since 1850; a study of factory equipments, dairy 
machinery, dairy legislation and literature, also the composition 
of dair}^ products. The laboratory work consists of exercises in 
testing milk and cream, moisture tests of butter, detecting pre- 
servatives and adulterants, standardizing of milk and cream, and 
the analysis of butter and commercial dairy products. Laboratory 
book, Alelick: "Dairy Laboratory Guide". (Lecture work. Pro- 
fessor Potts; laboratory, Mr. Wilson.) 

3. Buttermaking. — Senior year, fall term; two lectures and 

three laboratory periods per week. 

A study of the principles and practice of buttermaking, including 
pasteurizing, starters, cream ripening, churning, salting, working, 
packing, judging, and marketing of butter, also equipment and 
operation of factories. Text, McKay & Larsen: "Principles and 
Practice of Buttermaking". Reference, John Michels: "Creamery 
Buttermaking". (Professor Potts and Mr. Wilson.) 

4. Cheese Making. — Senior year, winter term; two lectures 

and two laboratory periods per week. 

A study of the care and handling of milk for cheese making, the 
action of pepsin, rennet, and heat on milk; the manufacture of 
cottage, hybrid and cheddar cheeses, with brief description of 
the making of other kinds, the ripening of cheese, cheese judg- 
ing, and the equipment of cheese factories. Text, Decker: "Cheese 
Making". (Mr. Wilson.) 

46 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

5. Business of Dairying. — Senior year, winter term; four lec- 

tures per week. 

A study of the management of dairy farms and factors influencing 
the economical production of dairy products. Text, Lane: "Busi- 
ness of Dairying". (Professor Potts.) 

6. Factory Management. — Senior year, winter term; two lec- 

tures per week. 

This course embraces lectures on the operation of creameries, 
cheese factories, ice cream and dairy plants. Special reference 
is made to the arrangement of machinery with a view to econo- 
mizing time and labor. Various systems of simplified bookkeep- 
ing and accounting are studied, also of marketing butter both 
locally and in car lots. Plans for buildings and material for con- 
struction of the same are also studied in this course and thorough 
training in creamery bookkeeping is given. (Professor Potts.) 

7. Dairy Engineering. — Senior year, spring term ; two lec- 

tures and one laboratory period per week. 

This course is intended to familiarize the student with all kinds 
of dairy machinery, as pasteurizers, churns, boilers, engines and 
refrigerating machinery. Their construction and principles of 
operation are studied in particular. Where the student has not 
had previous experience in the traction and stationary engineer- 
ing, field work is given on Monday to familiarize the student with 
the principles of firing and operation of steam boilers and 
engines. (Mr. Wilson.) 

8. Special Dairy Products. — Senior year, spring term ; two 

lectures and two laboratory periods per week. 

This course, as indicated, embraces a study of and practice work 
in the manufacture and sale of special dairy products. Those in 
particular which are studied are the butter substitutes, modified 
milk, market milk, and ice cream. The laboratory work supple- 
ments the lectures and gives the student a limited amount of ex- 
perience in the preparation of such of the products as are se- 
lected for study. Extra laboratory work may be taken by the 
student when arranged. (Mr. Wilson.) 

C)ki.aii()ma a. & M. College 47 

Department of Horticulture and Botany 

0. M. Morris, Professor 
Wm. E. Lawrence, Assistant 

This department now occupies rooms in Morrill Hall with 
abundant class and laboratory room and a full equipment for 
laboratory and photographic work. It is equipped with a com- 
plete line of garden seeders; tools for lawn work; spray pumps; 
a large collection of models of common varieties of apples, 
peaches, plums, pears, cherries and such fruits ; charts showing 
the diseases of fruits and garden plants ; and a herbarium of cul- 
tivated plants showing most of the plants cultivated in the United 
States. In the way of practical operations, this department is 
well situated, having at its command the orchards of the Experi- 
ment Station and greenhouse facilities. The horticultural grounds 
include 60 acres with more than 40,000 trees and vines. For in- 
struction in forestry, a plantation of 40,000 trees is available both 
for observation and for practical work in propagation, prunning, 
and transplanting. 

The eciuipment of the botanical laboratory includes 24 com- 
pound microscopes of recent manufacture (5 of Zeiss and 19 of 
Bausch and Lomb), 4 camera lucides, a horizontal compound 
microscope, 22 dissecting microscopes and a number of hand 
lenses ; hand microscopes, a rotary and a sliding microtome ; 
several hundred microscopic slide preparations of lower plants, 
plant anatomy and plant pathological specimens for special study; 
a full line of glassware, chemicals, reagents, and stains; special 
apparatus for plant physiology and pathology, including ovens, 
clinostat, sterilizers, etc. The large herbarium includes authenic 
collections of algae fungi, lichens, liverworts, mosses, ferns, and 
seed plants and a complete set of Halsted's American weeds, one 
set of Kny botanical charts, a collection of woods, seeds and 
Dther preserved material for class use. Aside from this living 
naterial is drawn, as much as possible, from the greenhouses and 
Zollege grounds. 

48 Oklahoma A. & M. College 



1. Orchard Fruits. — Sophomore year, winter term; three lec- 

tures and two practicums per week. 

This is a study of the orchard fruits grown in Oklahoma and the 
best methods of cuUivating and marketing them. Popular Fruit 
Growing — Green. (Professor Morris.) 

2. Garden Vegetables and Small Fruits. — Sophomore year, 

spring term; four lectures per week. 

The general and specific characters of vegetables and small fruit 
plants are studied as a basis of the study of the methods of grow- 
ing and marketing the crop. Vegetable Gardening — Green. (Pro- 
fessor Morris.) 

3. Forestry. — Senior year, spring term; three lectures and one 

practicum per week. 

This is a study of the best trees for planting in Oklahoma for the 
purpose of growing fuel, fence posts, and windbreaks, and the 
best methods of planting and cultivating tree plantations. Text, 
Principles of American Forestry — Green. (Professor Morris.) 

4. Nursery Work. — Senior year, fall term; two lectures per 


This is a study of the methods of propagating plants and methods 
of nursery management. (Professor Morris.) 

5. Business of Fruit and Vegetable Growing. — Senior year, 

fall term ; two lectures per week. 

This is a study of the market requirements in the line of fruits 
and vegetables and of the best methods of meeting those require- 
ments. This course is based upon the practice and experience of 
the most successful fruit growers and truck gardeners. (Pro- 
fessor Morris.) 

6. Pomology. — Senior year, winter term ; three lectures and two 

practicums per week. 

This is a systematic study of the varieties of orchard fruits. Ma- 
terial for class use is purchased in the fall and kept in cold storage 
until the class is ready to use it. (Professor Morris.) 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 49 

7. Plant BREKDixr.. — Senior year, winter term; two lectures 

and one practicum per week. 

Study and practice of plant breeding and plant selection as it ap- 
plies to horticultural plants is taught with a view of giving the 
student a knowledge of the best methods of plant improvement. 
(Professor Morris.) 

8. Landscape Gardening. — Senior year, spring term ; two lec- 

tures and one practicum per week. 

The fundamental principles of landscape gardening are taught 
and practice is given in making the plans for home grounds. 
(Professor Morris.) 

9. Gardening. — Junior year, spring term. Domestic Science 

and Arts Course. Five lectures per week. 

This is a course in vegetable and landscape gardening combined. 
The aim is primarily to give instruction in the care of the home 
grounds. Text, Manual of Gardening by L. H. Bailey. (Pro- 
fessor Morris.) 


1. Elementary Botany. — Freshman year, spring term; three 

lectures and two practicums per week. 

A study of plant forms, mainly of the higher plants, together with 
the more important plant activities. Living material is used as 
much as possible in order that the student may gain first hand in- 
formation for himself. Text, Bailey's "Elementary Text-Book of 
Botany". (Mr. Lawrence.) 

2. Plant Histoi ogy and Physiology. — Junior year, fall term ; 

three lectures and two practicums per week. 

The first part of the term is given over to laboratory work and 
lectures on plant histology. All the tissues of the plant are studied 
including the stem structures of ferns and seed plants. The last 
part of the term is devoted to laboratory experimental work in 
plant physiology followed by recitations and lectures. Here are 
included all of the chief functions of plants and the conditions 
affecting them, such as the influence of temperature, moisture, 
light, and gravitation upon growth, movement, food manufacture, 
and respiration. Prerequistes, Botany i. Physics i, Chemistry 
la-b-c. Text, Green: "Vegetable Physiology". (Mr. Lawrence.) 

3. Plant Physiology. — Junior or Senior year, winter term; 

two lectures and three practicums per week. 

This is a continuation of Botany 2. Prerequisites, the same as for 
Botany 2, plus Botany 2. (Mr. Lawrence.) 

50 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

4. Plant Pathology. — ^Junior year, winter term ; two lectures 

and one practicnm per week. 

The fungous diseases affecting the agricultural, horticultural, and 
forestral plants are studied structurally. In this connection the 
best methods for controlling the more common diseases are con- 
sidered. Prerequisites, Botany i, and 2. Text, Duggar: "Fungous 
Diseases of Plants". (Mr. Lawrence.) 

5. Systematic Botany. — Junior year, spring term; one lecture 

three practicums per week. 

A study of the local plant families most important to agriculture, 
and the identification of species belonging to these families. Pre- 
requisites, Botany i. Text, Gray: "Manual of Botany," 7th edi- 
tion. (Mr. Lawrence.) 

6. Special Systematic Botany. — Senior year, fall term ; three 

lectures and two practicums per week. 

The identification and classification of plants native to Oklahoma. 
Special emphasis is paid to seed plants and their classification in 
relation to cultivated plants. Prerequisites, Botany i, 2, and 5. 
(Mr. Lawrence.) 

7. Plant Cytology (Cellular Botany). — Senior year, winter 

term ; three lectures and two practicums per week. 

This course has primarily to do with the study of the plant cell, 
cell division, and the phenomenon of fertilization. The student is 
familiarized with the methods of slide preparation from living 
material. Prerequisites, Botany i, 2, 5, 8, and 9. Text, Chamber- 
lain: "Methods in Plant Histology". (]\Ir. Lawrence.) 

8. General Morphology of the Lower Plants. — Junior or 

vSenior year, winter term; two lectures and three practi- 
cums per week. 

This is a general study of the seedless plants except the ferns. 
Representatives of the algae, fungi, liverworts, and mosses are 
studied as an introduction to the evolution of vascular plants 
(P)Otany 9). Special emphasis is put on the system of fungi as a 
foundation for plant pathological investigation. Prerequisites, 
Botany i, and 2. (Mr. Lawrence.) 

9. Gi-:nkr\l Morpiiolocjy of the Vascular Plants. — Junior 

or Senior year, spring term; three lectures and two prac- 
ticums per week. 

This is a continuance of the prcceeding term's work. Emphasis 
is placed on the evolution of plants as shown by a study of the 

Oklahoma A. <& M. Collegk 51 

reproductive organs and stem anatomy. Ferns and seed plants 
arc the plants studied. Prerequisites, Hotany i, 2, and 8. (Mr. 

10. ^^OLDS AXD Mildews. — Junior year, fall term; three lectures 
and two practicunis per week. 

A course designed especially for domestic science students. It 
includes all the more common molds that occur in the household. 
The effects of these molds on food material, and methods of pre- 
vention are studied experimentally by the student. Prerequisites, 
Botany i. Text, Conn: "Bacteria, Yeasts and Molds in the 
Home". (Mr. Lawrence.) 

Department of Short Courses 

The Short Courses offer young men and young women who 
feel they cannot take the time or aiTord the expense of taking the 
regular course a brief training in the more immediately practical 
subjects during that part of the year when they can most con- 
veniently leave home. 

The Short Courses are not considered substitutes for the 
regular course, but are planned to meet a demand and condition. 
It is hoped that many will continue their studies in the regular 
College Agricultural course. 

The Short Courses will be found very helpful in the every day 
practices of the farm or home. 

I. THE TWO years' COURSE. 

This course is arranged with the purpose of giving the most prac- 
tical instruction in agriculture in the shortest possible time. It is 
arranged to furnish training of special value to those boys and 
girls, young men and young women who intend to stay on the 
farm. It has been planned to include a season when the farm 
work will permit of absence for instruction in farm topics. Ap- 
plicants must be at least fifteen years of age, and fairly well ad- 
vanced in the common branches. To meet the conditions of many 
young men and young women in the country the course is ar- 
ranged to begin about October 15, when the fall work on the farm 
ceases to be pressing, and to close about March 15, when the ser- 
vices of the student are again likely to be needed at home. For 
the fall season of 1910 this Short Course opens October 11. 
The Short Course provides thorough instruction in writing, arith- 
metic, English language, public speaking, music and physiology, 
as well as the practical subjects such as engines and boilers, car- 
pentry, farm machinery, soils, stock judging, blticksmithing, cook- 
ing, drawing, and sewing for girls. 

52 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Outline of Subjects in the Two Years' Course 



Arithmetic 5 Arithmetic 

English and Writing 5 Engli".h and Writing. 

Botany 2 (2) Physiology 

Horticulture 2 (2) Farm Accounts 2 

Farm Machinery or 2 (2) Soils or 2 (2; 

Cooking I (4) Music or 2 (4J 

Public Speaking or 2 Public Speaking 2 

Music 2 (4) Blacksmithing or Sewing (4J 

Carpentry or Sewing (4) Hygiene 1 

Engines and Boilers (2) Drawing (2) 

Hygiene i Cooking i (4) 


Dairying 2 (2) Farm Management 4 

Entomology 2 (2) Animal Feeding and Management.... 5 

Live Stock, Poultry and Bees 5 (4) Veterinary Medicine or 2 

Physical Geography 4 Cooking i (4) 

Farm Crops or 4 (2) Sanitation i 

Cooking I (4) Civics and Sociology 3 

Public Speaking or 2 Public Speaking or 2 

Music 2 (4) Music 2 (4) 

Sewing (4) Designing (2) 

Sanitation i Sewing (4) 


Arithmetic. — First year, fall and winter terms; five hours per 

A thorough study is made of common and decimal fractions, de- 
nominate numbers, percentage, interest, analysis, and practical 
farm problems. (Mr. Ewing.) 

English and Writing. — First year, fall and winter terms; five 

hours per week. 

A practical course in English and composition, with a part of the 
time devoted to instruction in penmanship. 

Botany. — First year, fall term; two lectures and one practicum 
per week. 

A brief stud}'- of plant organs and the methods by which plants 
make their food, and the effect of external conditions, such as 
heat, light and moisture. (Mr. Lawrence.) 

Horticulture. — First year, fall term ; two lectures and one prac- 
ticum per week. 

Instruction is given in the practical work of fruit growing in 

Farm Maciiinkrv. — First year, fall term; two lectures and one 

practicum per week. 

Practical instruction is given in setting up and making a detailed 
investigation of the working parts of tillage implements, harvest- 
ing machines, gasoline engines, and other farm machines. 

Oklahoma A. cK: M. Coli.rc.e 53 

Cakpicntkv. — V\v>i year, fall term ; two practiouni periods pcr 

Bench work in wood; sawing, planing and joining; centering and 
chuckturning in wood; instruction in care and use of tools. (Mr, 

ExciiNES AND Boilers. — First year, fall term; one practicum 
period per week. 

A study of the working parts of steam engines, together with 
practical instruction in tiring and operating traction engines. (Mr. 

Public Speaking. — First and second years, fall and winter 
terms; two lectures per week. 

The course in public speaking is designed to stimulate in the stu- 
dent a desire to express himself, to give him the free use of his 
instruments of expression, — his mind, his voice and body, to the 
end that he may be able to speak with ease and power in public. 
(Mr. Seldomridge.) 

Cooking. — First year, fall and winter terms; one lecture and two 
practicum periods per week. 

Simple dishes are prepared from materials such as those generally 
used in the average household. A study of foods is made from 
the viewpoints of cost, nutritive value and digestibility as affected 
by the various methods of cooking. T-ext, Landes: "Elementary 
Domestic Science". (Miss Caton.) 

Hygiene. — First year, fall and winter terms; one lecture per 

This is given in a very practical way, the endeavor being to make 
it comprehensible even to those who have not studied physiology. 
(Miss Caton.) 

Sewing. — First year, fall and winter terms ; two practicum 
periods per week. 

Instruction is given in sewing models which are practical lessons 
in the various stitches, i. e., basting, running stitches, back 
stitches, etc., fell seams, hemming, patches, gathering, button- 
holes, darning, and many others; and the practical application of 
these methods to plain undergarments to be made in class. (Miss 

54 Oklahoma A. & M. Gjllegi^ 

Music. — First and second years, fall and winter terms; two lec- 
tures and two practicnm periods per week. 

Students are given opportunity to obtain instruction in theory of 
music, voice, piano, string and wind instruments. (Mr. Zackheim.) 

Physiology. — First year, winter term ; four lectures per week. 

An elementary course in physiology and hygiene, which is in- 
tended to familiarize the student with the general function, 
structure, and care of the body. Text book, Peabody: "Physiology 
and Anatamoy". (Mr. Starin.) m 

Farm Accounts. — First year, winter term ; two lectures per 

A practical course in farm bookkeeping. Text book, Vye's "Farm 
Accounts". (Professor Coverdale.) 

Soils. — First year, winter term ; two lectures and one practicum 
period per week. 

A study of the origin and physical properties of soils, of organic 
matter and the importance; of soil erosion, and methods of pre- 
venting same; of alkali soil, and their management of drainage; 
and of proper soil tillage. 

Blacksmithing. — First year, winter term; two practicums per ;] 

Iron and steel forging, drawing, upsetting, welding, and temper- 
ing. (Mr. Brewer.) 

Drawing. — First year, winter term ; one practicum per week. 

The purpose of this course is to cultivate a taste for simple and 
refined surroundings, of well-chosen, inexpensive articles for 
dress and home; to develop good judgment of form, proportion, 
and a feeling for harmonious colors and combinations. Hence 
the work is planned to give opportunity for free personal choice 
by comparison, selection, arrangement and invention. The term 
is devoted to a study of line, arrangement, theory of color and its 
relations to home art. (Miss Day.) 

Dairyinc;. — Second year, fall term; two lectures and one practi- 
cum per week. 

A course of lectures on the operation of a dairy farm, manage- 
ment of a dairy herd, and producing and marketing dair}^ pro- 
ducts. The laboratory work consists of a study of, and the opera- 
tion of cream separators, the Babcock testing of milk and cream, 
ripening of cream, churning, and making butter. (Mr. Wilson.) 

Oklahoma A. cK: M. CoLLEr.E 55 

Entomology. — vSecoiul \car, fall term ; two lectures and one 
practicuni per week. 

The course consists of a preliminary survey of the entonioiogical 
field, and is formulated with the intention of giving in lecture 
form to the student the most local economic insect subjects pos- 
sible. The practice will consist of the demonstration of appli- 
ances and methods of controlling the insect, treated by lecture. 
(Professor Sanborn.) 

Li\'H Stock and Poultry. — Second year, fall term ; five lectures 
and two practicuni periods per week. 

A study of the type and breeds of farm animals and poultry, to- 
gether with practical work in stock judging. 

Physical Geography. — Second year, fall term; four lectures 
per week. 

This course is a general course in physical geography. vSpecial 
study is made of those agents which affect climatic conditions, 
the agents causing disintegration of rock, formation of soils, etc. 

F'arm Crops. — Second year, fall term ; four lectures and one 
practicuni per week. 

A study of the staple field crops of Oklahoma, including the his- 
tory and classification of varieties, improvement of varieties 
through selection and breeding, adaptation to special soil and cli- 
matic conditions, cultural methods, harvesting, preserving, and 

Cooking. — Second year, fall and winter terms ; one lecture and 
two practicums per week. 

In this year the students are able to take up advanced work in 
cooking. Some practice is given in table service. Food produc- 
tion and manufacture are studied. (Miss Caton.) 

Sanitation. — Second year, fall and winter terms; one lecture 
per week. 

This subject deals with the general care of the house, cleaning 
and cleansing agents, ventilation, heating, lighting, disposal of 
waste, etc. (Miss Caton.) 

Sewing. — Second year, fall and winter terms; two practicums 
per week. 

Students will receive instructions in simple methods of drafting, 
cutting and fitting, and will make under the instructor's direction 
either a suit of undergarments, a shirt waist suit, or a plain house 
dress. (Miss Acheson.) 

56 Oklahoma A. & M. CoLLKGii 

Farm Management. — Second year, winter term; four lectures 
per week. 

Course of lectures on the different methods of farm management, 
including grain farming, improved seed production, etc. 

Animal Feeding and Management. — Second year, winter 
term; five lectures per week. 

A study of the processes of digestion and nutrition, classification 
of feeding stuffs, compiling of rations, and the special methods of 
feeding and management of the different classes of farm animals. 

Veterinary Medicine. — Second year, winter term; two lectures 
per week. 

This course is sometimes known as Common Diseases and Treat- 
ment. The work is given largely by lectures, although consider- 
able reading along veterinary lines is required. The course is of 
an elementary but practical nature. The value of proper care as 
a means of preventing disease is especially emphasized in this 
work. Text book. Mayo: "The Diseases of Animals". (Dr. 

Civics. — Second year, winter term ; three lectures per week. 

The aim of this course is to present the elementary facts about 
the forms of organization, and both the theoretical and actual 
methods of operation of our local, state, and national govern- 
ments; to understand the fundamental requirements of good citi- 
zenship today, and the most intelligent and efficient means of 
meeting those requirements in the interests of true democracy. 
Text book, Ashley's "American Government", or Boyton "School 
Civics", with Abbott's "Oklahoma School Civics". (Professors 
Bushnell and Bowers.) 

Designing. — Second year, winter term; one practicum per week. 

This course is advanced work to follow as a complement of the 
first year course in drawing, and is devoted to the study of har- 
monious color combination and elementary designing for applied 
art. (Miss Day.) 

2. the short course for farmers. 

The Short Course for Farmers, lasting for one week, will be 
given at some time during the month of January. The dates and 
program will be announced later. For each of the last three years 
more than four hundred farmers of Oklahoma have attended this 


This course has been carefully arranged, and affords the willing 
student an f)p])ortunity to do systematic work in agricultural 


Oklahoma A. <!<: M. Collkc.F. 5J7 

studies at home. Experts are in charge of each of the several 
divisions of the course. Write for further information. 


A special course in creamery buttermaking and creamery man- 
agement is offered during the month of January of each year and 
continues for four weeks. For the year 191 1 this course will 
open on January 3 (the first Tuesday in January). This course 
is designed for managers of creameries, buttermakers ard per- 
sons who have had some experience in creamery work. Others 
of less experience who intend to take up creamery work may 
obtain a great deal of information from this course. The follow- 
ing schedule explains the course fully and the work offered: 

8:00 a. m. — Text-book lesson on buttermaking. 
9:00 a. m. — First two weeks: lectures on feeds, feeding, breed- 
ing, care and diseases of dairy cattle. 
Second two weeks: lectures on engines, boilers and 
creamery machinery. 
10:00 a. m. — Creamery bookkeeping and creamery accounting. 
I to 5 p. m. — Practical work in churning, testing, pasteurizing and 
use of the starter. 

For further information regarding this course write to the Okla- 
homa A. & M. College, Stillwater, Oklahoma, for Bulletin No. 7, 
entitled "Special Courses in Dairying". 
A fee of $5.00 is required of students matriculating in this course. 

5. TWO weeks' course in ice cream making. 

This course of two weeks, beginning January 3, iQii, is a general 
course in the making of ice cream, sherbets, water and fruit ices. 
General lectures are given on the composition of milk, receiving, 
sampling and testing of milk and cream, and special lectures are 
given on the making, packing, and marketing of ice cream factory 
products. Laboratory practice is also given in the forenoon in 
milk and cream testing and the afternoon is devoted to practical 
work in ice cream making. This course is extremely practical 
for the commercial ice cream maker. For further information re- 
garding this course write to the Oklahoma A. & M. College, Still- 
water, Oklahoma, for Bulletin No. 7 entitled "Special Courses in 
Dairying". A fee of $5.00 is required of students matriculating in 
this course. 


Three special one-week courses in milk and cream testing are 
offered by the department in co-operation with the State Dairy 
Commission, the State Dairy Inspector assisting with the work. 
These courses are very practical, being designed for agents at 
cream receiving stations and persons desiring to test inilk or 
cream in a cream station or factory. Two lectures are given 

58 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

daily on the methods of sampling, testing and handling of milk 
and cream. Four hours is spent each day in the testing labora- 
tory where actual experience and practice in the Babcock testing 
of milk and cream is obtained. Students may enter at the begin- 
ning of any of these one-week courses in milk and cream testing 
and for the year 191 1 they will be ofifered during the weeks of 
January 3rd, January 9th and March 15th. Further information 
regarding these courses can be obtained by requesting a copy of 
Bulletin No. 7 entitled "Special Courses in Dairying" of the Okla- 
homa A. & M. College, Stillwater, Oklahoma. A fee of $3.00 will 
be required of students matriculating in any of the one-week 
courses in milk and cream testing. 


Besides the courses previously outlined, an industrial or training 
course for buttermakers is offered by the department. This course 
is maintained throughout the entire year and is ofifered in con- 
junction with the Four Weeks' Course in Creamery Buttermaking 
and Creamery Management. The instruction ofifered in this 
course includes ice cream making, dairy engineering, milk and 
cream testing, pasteurizing, starters, buttermaking, dairy farming 
and creamery management. Previous experience in creamery 
work is not required of applicants for this course and only a 
limited number of students (probably 10 or i2) will be enrolled, 
as this number is all that the present buttermaking laboratory 
will accommodate. Students taking this course will be under the 
supervision of an expert buttermaker and they will be directed by 
him while doing their work. This course is an intensely practical 
one and persons desiring to fit themselves for positions as butter- 
makers, superintendents or managers of creameries and ice cream 
plants would do well to investigate this course. No tuition is re- 
quired and as soon as students become thoroughly trained in the 
work they will be recommended to positions. For further infor- 
mation regarding this course address the Oklahoma A. & M. Col- 
lege, Stillwater, Oklahoma. 


The purpose of this course is to supply the instruction demanded 
by growers, ginners, merchants, and others who are particularly 
anxious to secure a better knowledge of cotton grades and valua- 
tions. One of the chief aims of the course is to make prominent 
the fact that careless methods of planting, seed selection, gather- 
ing, ginning, and marketing must be changed, so that Oklahoma 
may compete with other cotton-growing regions in the economi- 
cal production of a superior quality of cotton. It is recognized 
that there are possibilities for improvement at each stage of 
handling, from the preparation of the ground until the crop is 
sold and delivered to the consumer. The instructors who have 
given these subjects expert study will readily give the student the 
l)enerit of their experience, so that any one taking the course may 
easily become better equipped to make his business more profit- 
able and at the same time benefit the community materially. The 
general plan of the course is to confine the first part of the in- 

Oklahoma A. eS: M. Collkck 59 

struction to the producers, ooveritijj^ in a j^eneral way the topics 
of j^rovving- and marketing, vvliile tlie second portion will chielly 
he devoted to the ginners and dealers, covering in a hroad way 
the suhjects of ginning and shipping. The lectures on these lines 
will occupy the forenoon (from 9 to i2) of each day during the 
whole course, and in the afternoon of each day (from 2 to 4 p. m.) 
cotton grading will occupy the attention of the classes. This will 
include instruction in the use of the score card, with the descrip- 
tion of the various classes of cotton and their valuation. The 
exact schedule of the course is issued as a special pamphlet giv- 
ing full details of all features of this work. 

Department of Agriculture for Schools 

T. M. Jeffords, Professor 

The Constitution of Oklahoma has this clause : 

"The Legislature shall provide for the teaching of agriculture, 
horticulture, stock feeding, and domestic science in the common 
schools of the State." 

In vivifying this provision of the Constitution, the Legislature 
l)rovi(led that 

"The Agricultural and Mechanical College shall be the technical 
head of the Agricultural, Industrial, and Allied Science system of 
education in Oklahoma." 

In order properly and systematically to carry out this statute 

T <:»m cl of 11 f <^ -fiirtli^t- r\t•r\■\T^t^(^A fliof 

the Legislature further provided that 

"There is hereby created the Chair of Agriculture for Schools, who 
shall be a member of the faculty of the Agricultural and Mechanical 
College, whose duty it shall be to direct and advise in all matters 
relating to the teaching of Agriculture and allied subjects in the 
common schools, under the supervision of the President of the 
Agricultural and Mechanical College." 

The foregoing (|Uotati()ns from the Constitution and the 
Statutes of Oklahoma make clear the purpose of this department 
and the reason for its establishment. The field is a broad one. 
Under the law the dei)artment l^ecomes essentially a clearing house 
of ideas for teaching Agriculture and allied subjects. The prob- 
lems of the public schools, particularly of the rural schools, are 
studied first hand. Each year hundreds of teachers, superin- 
tendents, members of schocjl boards and farmers are interviewed. 
Scores of teachers' and farmers' meetings are attended at which 
ideas on agriculture in the public schools are exchanged. Schools 

6o Oklahoma A. & M. College 

are visited and the work is observed. An exchange of hterature, 
such as bulletins and reports, is made with other schools and 
states. In short ideas are collected from all available sources. 
Then bulletins, leaflets, newspaper articles, etc., are prepared and 
sent to teachers and others. Lectures are given at teachers' and 
farmers' meetings by this and other departments of the College. 
The bulletins are brief, and are prepared specially for teachers. 
The purpose is to tell not only the essential facts, but also how 
the teacher without technical knowledge of the subject may pre- 
sent it to the pupils. 

The department is supplied with a combined opaque and trans- 
parent projector lantern, and a large number and variety of views. 
It is thus well equipped to give illustrated lectures. Among the 
subjects thus treated are: 

Consolidated Schools 

Beautifying Home and School Grounds 

Seeds and Seed Selection • 

Travels in Oklahoma 

Insects Injurious to Oklahoma Crops 

Calls for lectures can usually be supplied, and no charge is made 
for them. Teachers and superintendents are invited to avail 
themselves of the advantages offered them by this department in 
furnishing information for the betterment of our public schools. 

Oklahoma Boys' and Girls' Agricultural Club 

The Boys' and Girls' Agricultural Club has been organized by 
authority of the Oklahoma State Board of Agriculture, and is 
conducted by the Agricultural and Mechanical College. The pur- 
poses of the club are as follows : 

1. To acquaint the boys and girls of Oklahoma with the 
State system of agricultural and industrial education, extending 
from the common schools through the District Agricultural 
Schools to the A. & M. College. 

2. To vitalize the studies for children in the common schools. 

3. To develop in due course a system of education in common 
schof;ls suited to the children of the common people. 

4. To lead men and boys t(3 study farm ])n)l)lems on their 
own farms. 

Oklahoma A. & M. Collkck 6i 

5. To lead women aiul i;irls to study homo and family prob- 
lems in their own homes. 

6. To awaken in the minds of our i)eoi)le ihe imporlanee, the 
advantages and the possibilities of farm life. 

7. To ineuleate a elass sentiment and a sense of independence 
in the minds of children who come from the farm. 

8. To organize in rising generations the farm community as 
an independent social unit. 

The Boys' and Girls' Club work is a feature of the modern 
movement for education "back to the farm". In its broader sense 
it means to educate the hand, the eye and the heart, as well as the 
mind ; to study things as well as books ; to become a doer as well 
as a dreamer. 


The club is to supplement the work of the home and the 
school and to bring them in closer touch with each other. 

The work in each county is managed by the Advisory Com- 
mittee, consisting of the County Superintendent of Schools, the 
Secretary of the Farmers' Institute, and the Secretary of the 
W'omens' Club or Auxiliary of the Farmers' Institute. A club 
should be organized in each school district. A charter will be 
issued to five or more members who make application on the 
regular blanks furnished by the College. Regular or occasional 
meetings may be held. Any boy or girl between the ages of 10 
and 18 years, whether in school or not, may become a member. 
Any one may organize a club, but the teacher can perhaps do this 
best. Where no club can be organized in a community, send direct 
to the College for membership. 


To encourage practical application of the public school teach- 
ing in Agriculture and Domestic Science, exhibits will be held 
in each county. Contests will be open to all members of the club. 
Many valuable premiums will be ofifered by the local organization, 
farmers' institutes, county fairs, the State fair, the District Agri- 
cultural School, and the A. & M. College. 

62 Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Full information concerning premiums and other matters will 
be printed with the constitution and plans, and copies will be 
mailed to all persons interested. Address all inquiries relating to 
this matter to the A. & M. College, Stillwater, Oklahoma. 

Oklahoma Corn Club 

The objects of the Corn Club are: 

1. To create an active interest in the improvement of the 
Indian corn plant, and by this means secure a larger yield of grain 
per acre. 

2. To induce the members of the club to plant a small area 
of a regular field with selected seed and thereby make provision 
for a better grade of seed in the immediate future. 

3. To stimulate an interchange of ideas and to make an at- 
tempt to solve some of the problems which are confronting the 
Oklahoma grower. 

4. To assemble facts concerning methods of culture and seed 
selection which are employed by our most successful growers and 
present such features as may seem desirable in a brief report 
which will be mailed to the entire membership. 

Officers 1909-1910: President, Hon. Campbell Russell, War- 
ner, Okla. ; Vice-President, George Bishop, Cordell, Okla. ; Secre- 
tary-Treasurer, L. A. Moorhouse, Stillwater, Okla. ; Advisory 
Committee, T. M. Jeffords, Stillwater, Okla. ; D. C. Paullin, New- 
kirk, Okla. ; L. A. Moorhouse, Stillwater, Okla. 

The Agricultural Experiment Station 

The work of the Agricultural Experiment Station is con- 
ducting of experiments to solve the various problems arising 
in connection with farming in the State of Oklahoma. 
Hie endeavor is to formulate tests and experiments which are of 
importance to the Oklahoma farmer, and yet such as ho cannot 
spare the time or expense to solve himself. This means exten- 
sive experimental work in feeding the various classes of live 
stock with the several crops peculiar to the State. It also in- 
cludes extensive investigations to find out what crops may be 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 63 

profitably grown, with also elaborate tests of the different va- 
rieties. This feature of the work extends, in addition, to the 
orchard and a vegetable garden. It is also a very important part 
of our work to investigate the diseases of animals as well as those 
observable in the field, garden and orchard. In addition, the 
Experiment Station is making an earnest eft'ort to assist the dairy 
industry, employing a fully equipped creamery for conducting 
such investigations as may seem advisable. To carry on this 
work the Experimental Station receives two funds from the 
Fe leral Government which include $15,000, known as the "Hatch 
fund", and during the present year $13,000 from the "Adams 


R. E. Chandler, Professor in Charge 

The Engineering Division embraces the courses in mechanical 
engineering, electrical engineering, civil engineering, and archi- 
tectural engineering. The division has also charge of the in- 
struction in physics. 

The subjects of the Engineering Division are taught by the 
following departments : 

The Department of Mechanical Engineering. 

The Department of Electrical Engineering. 

The Department of Civil Engineering. 

The Department of Architectural Engineering. 

The Department of English. 

The Department of ^lathematics and Astronomy. 

The Department of Chemistry, Metallurgy, and Mineralogy. 

The Department of Political Economy and Social Science. 

The Department of Pedagogy and History. 

The engineering courses are intended to prepare young men 
for positions of usefulness and responsibility in the mechanical, 
civil, electrical, and architectural engineering professions. 

This division now occupies three buildings: the Engineering 
Building, the Shop Building, and the Civil Engineering Building. 
In these buildings are large and well lighted class and drafting 
rooms, a carpenter's shop, a machine shop, a blacksmith shop, 
and a foundry, all well equipped with tools and machinery. 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 


There are also the electrical laboratory, equipped with direct and 
alternating current machinery and an excellent assortment of 
instruments, a civil engineering laboratory especially equipped 
for testing materials of construction, a mechanical engineering 
laboratory fitted with apparatus for making tests on steam 
engines, gas engines, and fuels. 

The power plant of the College with its steam boilers, steam 
engines and generators is also used by the division for the pur- 
pose of making tests and familiarizing the students with the use 
of this class of machinery. 

Outline of Courses in the Engineering Division, — Giving 
Subjects and Hours 


(Same for All Courses in this Division) 




English 1(2 4 

English lb 

Mathematics \h 



English \c 4 

Mathematics ic ...3 

Mathematics la 5 




Mathematics 2a 4 

Mathematics zb ..:.. 

Mathematics 2c ....5 

(Plane Geometry) 

(Plane Geometry) 

(Solid Geometry) 

History la 4 

History ib 


Botany i 2 


(Ancient History) 

(Mediaeval His.) 

Public Speaking i.. 


Drawing la 


Engineering i 

(Vocal Expression 

(Ele. Drawing) 



Physics I : 4 


Animal Hus. \a 

(Wood Workirg) 

(Ele. Physics) 



Drawing \b 

Engineering 2 


(Stock Judging) 


(Object Drawing) 
Animal Hus. i b 

(4) ■ 


(Stock Judging) 


(Same for All Courses in this Division) 

English 2a 4 

Mathematics 3 5 


Chemistry la 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

Mcch. Eng. 5 3 


Mech. Eng. 6a (6) 

(Mech. Drawing) 

English 2b 4 

Mathematics 4a 3 


Chemistry i& 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

Mech. Eng. ya 4 (2) 

(Descriptive Geom.) 

Mech. Eng. 6b (6) 

(Mech. Drawing) 

English 2C 4 

Mathematics 4b ....3 

Chemistry ic 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

Mech. Eng. jb 3 (2) 

(Descriptive Geom.) 

Mech. Eng. 6c 

(Mech. Drawing) 

Civil Engineering la 





Mechanical and Electrical Engineering 



I'liN-ics 2 3 (-') 

(Stniiul and Light) 

Mathematics 6a 4 


Mcch. Eng. 9 (4) 

(Adv. Mech. Draw.) 
Elcc. Eng. 1 3 (.') 

(Ele. Fllectricity) 

Mech. Eng. 8 2 

Mech. Eng. 10 i (4) 

(Steam Engines) 


rhysics 3 ...3 (j) 

(Elcc. and Mag.) 

Mathematics 6h 4 


Civil Eng. \oa 5 

(Applied Mcch.) 

Elec. Eng. 2a 2 (2) 

(Ele. Elcc. Erg.) 

Mech. Erg. 11 3 (4) 



Mathematics 6c 4 

Civil Eng. 10^ 4 

(Applied Mech.) 

Elec. Eng. 2b 2 (2) 

(Ele. Elec. Eng.) 
Mech. Eng. 12 3 (4) 
(Boilers and Gears) 
Mech. Eng. 4 (8) 

(Machine Shops) 

Mechanical Engineering 

Mcch. Eng. 13a 4 (4) 

(Machine Design) 

Elec. Eng. 50 i (2) 

(.Alternating Cur.) 

Civil Eng. 18 3 (2) 

(Strength of Mater.) 

Mech. Erg. 14 3 (4) 


Social Science i (4) 

(Com. Usages) 


Mcch. Eng. 13& 4 (2) 

(Machine Design) 

Elec. Eng. 5& 2 (2) 

(Alternating Cur.) 

Mcch. Eng. 15 4 (2) 

(Gas Engines) 

Mech. Eng. 16 2 (4) 

(Steam Power Pl'ts.) 

Mech. Eng. 17 i 


Thesis 4 

Mech. Eng. 13c 3 (4) 

(Machine Design) 

Elec. Eng. 5c 3 (2) 

(Alternating Cur.) 

Civil Eng. 20— 3 

(Contracts & Spec.) 

Mech. Eng. 18 3 

(Heat, and Yen.) 

Elec. Eng. 9 2 (2) 

(Elec. Power Pl'ts) 
Thesis 4 

Electrical Engineering 

Mech. Eng. 13a 4 (4) 

(Machitie Design) 

Civil Eng. 18 3 (2) 

(Strength of Mater.) 

Elec. Eng. 3 2 (2) 

(Wiring and Dis.) 

Elec. Eng. 5a i (2) 

(Alternating Cur.) 

Elcc. Eng. 4a I 


Social Science i 4 

(Com. Usages) 


Mech. Eng. 130 4 (2) 

(Machine Design) 

Mech. Eng. 16 2 (4) 

(Steam Power Pl'ts) 

Elcc. Eng. 6 4 (2) 

(Dynamo Design) 

Elec. Eng. 5& 2 (2) 

(Alternating Cur.) 

Elec. Eng. 4& i 


Civil Eng. 20 3 

(Contracts & Spec.) 

Elec. Eng. 8 2 (2) 

(Photomoly & Ltg.) 

Elec. Eng. 9 2 (2) 

(Elec. Power Pl'ts) 

Elec. Eng. 5c 3 (2) 

(Alternating Cur.) 

Elec. Eng. 4c i 


Elec. Eng. 10 2 

(Tele. & Tele.) 

Elec. Eng. 11 i (2) 

(Wireless Tele.) 
Thesis 6 

Civil Engineering 

Physics 2 3 (2) 

(Sound and Light) 
Mathematics 6a ....4 

Civil Eng. 2 2 (4) 

(Topo. Surveying) 
Civil Eng. 3 2 (4) 

(Railroad Curves) 

Elec. Erg. i 3 (2) 

(Ele. Electricity) 


Physics 3 3 (2) 

(Elec. and Mag.) 

Mathematics 6b 4 


Civil Eng. 4 i (4) 


Mech. Eng. i (2) 

(Forge Shop) 

Elec. Eng. 2a 2 (2) 

(Ele. Elcc. Eng.) 

Civil Eng. loa 5 

(Applied Mechanics) 

Civil Eng. \a 3 

(Roads & Pave.) 

Mathematics 6c 4 


Civil Eng. 5 

(Roof Trusses) 
Mech. Eng. 4 

(Machine Shop) 
Elec. Eng. 2b 2 

(Ele. Elec. Eng.) 
Civil Eng. lofe 4 

(Applied Mech.) 



Oklahoma A. & M. Collegi 


Civil Eng. 7 (2) 

(Retaining Walls 
and Dams) 

Civil Eng. 8 2 

(Irrigation Eng.) 

Civil Eng. 11 3 (2) 


Civil Eng. 12 3 (4) 

(Bridge Stresses) 

Civil Eng. 18 3 (2) 

(Strength of Mater.) 

Social Science i 4 

(Com. Usages) 

Physics 2 3 (2) 

(Sound & Light) 

Mathematics 6a 4 


Elec. Eng. i 3 (2) 

(Ele. Electricity) 

Arch. Eng. i 3 (4) 

(Wood Con.) 

Arch. Eng. 2 (6) 

(Woi-king Draw.) 

Civil Eng. 7 (2) 

(Retaining Walls 
and Dams) 

Civil Eng. 12 3 (4) 

(Bridge Stresses) 

Civil Eng. 18 3 (-) 

(Strength of Mater.) 

Arch. Eng. 6 i (6) 

(Arch. Details) 

Arch. Eng. 7 2 (2) 


Social Science i 4 

(Com. Usages) 



Civil Eng. 14 4 (4) 

(Masonry Con.) 

Civil Eng. 15 3 

(Reinforced Con.) 
Civil Eng. 16 4 

(Sanitary Eng.) 
Civil Eng. 13a (8) 

(Bridge Design) 
Civil Eng. 19a 2 

(Railroad Eng.) 

Civil Eng. 21 i 


Architectural Engineering 


Physics 3 3 (2) 

(Elec. & Mag.) 

Mathematics 6b 4 


Civil Eng. 4 1 (4) 


Civil Eng. 10a 5 

(Applied Mech.) 

Arch. Eng. 3 i (6) 

(Building Plans) 


Civil Eng. 14 4 (4) 

(Masonry Con.) 

Civil Eng. 13a (8) 

(Bridge Design) 

Civil Eng. 15 3 

(Reinforced Con.) 

Arch. Eng. 8 2 

(Building Mater.) 

Arch. Eng. 9 i (4) 

(Arch. Eng. 

Arch. Eng. 12a (4) 



Arch. Eng. 11 3 


Civil Eng. 20 3 

(Contracts & Sptc; 

Civil Eng. 17 4 

(Water Supply) 

Civil Eng. i3..fe C6) 

(Bridge Design) 

Civil Eng. igb 2 

(Railroad Eng.) 
Thesis (8) 

Arch. Eng. 4 3 

(History of Arch.) 

Mathematics 6c 4 


Civil Eng. 5 (6) 

(Roof Trusses) 

Civil Eng. 106 4 

(Applied Mechan.) 

Arch. Eng. 5 i (4) 

(Orders of Arch.) 

Arch. Eng. 2)b i (4) 

(Building Plans) 

Civil Eng. 20 3 

(Contracts & Spec.) 
Civil Eng. 13& (8) 

(Bridge Design) 

Arch. Eng. 11 3 


Mech. Eng. 18 ..3 

(Heating and Ven.) 
Arch. Eng. 10 2 


Arch. Eng. 12& (10) 


Department of Mechanical Engineering 

R. E. Chandler, Professor 

C. E. ScHOENE, Associate Professor 

E. E. Brewer, Foreman of Shops 

C. W. Skinner, Instructor Wood Shop 

W. E. Barney, Instructor Machine Shop 

It is the purpose of this department to train young men in a 
broad way for successful careers in the profession of mechanical 

The early part of the course is devoted to a thorough ground- 
ing in English, mathematics and physics — mechanical drawing; 
and shop work also being given. The last two years are devoted 
chiefly to the study of higher mathematics, and to technical engi- 

Oklahoma A. & ]\I. Colli-x.k 67 

nccring studies, incliuling: in mechanical engineering, machine 
ilesign, thermodyamics, and practical operation of gas and steam 
engines, and heating and ventilating; in civil engineering, 
strength of materials, and graphics ; and in electrical engineering, 
the theory and practical operation of motors, generators and 
kindred apparatus. 

The facilities for instruction in mechanical engineering con- 
sist of a machine shop in which are to he found lathes, shaper, 
milling machine and planer, a universal grinding machine, a drill 
press and an extensive assortment of small tools; a wood work- 
ing shop supplied with a circular saw, a band saw, wood-turning 
lathes, a pattern-makers' lathe, and work benches with complete 
sets of carpenter's tools ; a blacksmith shop containing 24 down 
draft forges and a complete supply of anvils and blacksmith 
tools; a foundry with an 18-inch cupola, core oven, sand sifter, 
foundry benches and tools, the blast for the cupola and black- 
smith forges being furnished by an electrically driven fan. In 
the mechanical engineering laboratory there is a 100,000-pound 
automatic, autogra])hic testing machine, a lo-horse-power Alden 
dynamometer, a steam engine and a gas engine, steam and coal 
calorimeters, steam engine indicators, tcahometer, and an outfit 
for making tests on refrigerating plants, including indicators for 
ammonia compressors and ammonia gauges, etc. 


1. Wood Working. — Freshman year, winter term; four hours 

practicum per week. 

Bench work in wood; sawing, planing and joining; center and 
chuck-turning in wood; instruction in care and use of tools. (Mr. 

2. Pattp:rx Making and Foundry. — Freshman year, spring 

term ; eight hours practicum per week. 

Construction of patterns; moulding in sand; core making; melting 
iron and pouring castings. (Mr. Brewer and Mr. Skinner.) 

3. Blacksmitiiing. — Junior year, fall term; six hours practi- 

cum per week. 

Iron and steel forging; drawing; upsetting; welding and temper- 
ing. (Mr. Brewer.) 

68 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

4. Machine Shop. — Junior year, .si)ring term; eight hours 

practicum per week. 

Filing and chipping; metal work on lathes, planer, shapcr, and 
milling machine. (Mr. Brewer.) 

5. Mechanics. — Sophomore year, fall term; three recitations 

per week. 

Elementary course in mechanics, including statics and kinetics. 
Text, Merrill's: "Elementary Mechanics". (Professor Chandler.) 

6 a-h-c. Mechanical Drawing. — Sophomore year, fall, win- 

ter and spring terms ; six hours per week, fall term and 

winter term ; four hours per week, spring term. 

Fall term: lettering and use of instruments. Winter term: draw- 
ing from copy. Spring term: elementary design. No text used, 
but students must furnish instruments. (Associate Professor 

7 a-h. Descriptive Geometry. — Sophomore year, winter and 

spring terms; four recitations and two drafting-room 
hours per week, winter term ; three recitations and two 
drafting-room hours per week, spring termi. 

Orthographic projection of lines, planes and surfaces; axonometric 
projections, surfaces of the second order; intersections, shades 
and shadows, and linear perspective. Text, Church's "Descrip- 
tive Geometry". (Associate Professor Schoene.) 

8. Kinematics. — Junior year, fall term; two recitations per 


Study of mechanical movements, including gearing, belting, links, 
etc. Text, Schwamb & Merrill's "Elements of Mechanism". 
(Associate Professor Schoene.) 

9. Advanced Mechanical Drawing. — Junior year, fall term; 

four hours practicum per week. 

Drafting room work in the design of gears and cams. (Associate 
Professor Schoene.) 

10. S'lEAM Engines. — Junior year, fall term; one hour theory, 

chiefly lectures, and four hours practicum. 

A practical course in the operation of engines and auxiliary ap- 
paratus. (Associate Professor Schoene.) 

( )ki..\ii().\i.\ a. cK: M. 69 

11. TiiKKMODVXAMics. — Jiiuior year, winter term; three hours 

thei^ry, four hours i)raetieuni per week. 

Study oi the thoniiod^'iianiics of steam engines, and the testing 
of eniiines, pumps, gauges, ignitors, etc. Theory, Professor 
Chandler; practieum. Associate Professor Schoene. Text, not 

12. P)OiLKRS AND Gkars. — Juuior year, spring term; three hours 

theory, four hours practieum per week. 

Study of boilers and valve gears. Practieum will be the design of 
boilers and valve gears. (Associate Professor Schoene.) 

13 chb-c. Machine Design. — Senior year, fall, winter and 
spring terms ; fall term : four hours theory ; four hours 
practieum ; winter term : four hours theory ; two hours 
practieum; spring term: three hours theory; four hours 

The fall and winter terms are spent in the design of mechanical 
parts. Spring term — engine design. The practieum will be draft- 
ing work, design, machines and machine parts. Text, Unwin's 
"Machine Design". (Professor Chandler". 

14. Turbines. — Senior year, fall term; three hours theory four 

hours practieum. 

Study of steam and water turbines. Practieum will be testing 
and design. Text, not selected. (Associate Professor Schoene.) 

15. Gas En(;ines. — Senior year, winter term; four hours theory, 

two hours practieum. 

A study of gas and oil engines, and gas producers. Practieum will 
be the testing of gas engines. Text, not selected. (Associate 
Professor Schoene.) 

16. Steam Power Pl.ants. — Senior year, winter term; two 

hours theory and four hours practieum. 

Study and design of steam power plants. (Associate Professor 

17. Seminar. — Senior year, winter term ; one hour theory. 

Discussion of articles in leading technical magazines. (Associate 
Professor Schoene.) 

18. Heating and Ventil.ating. — Senior year, spring term; 

three hours theory. 

Study of steam, hot water, gravity, and forced hot air systems of 
heating. Text, Carpenter's "Heating and Ventilating Buildings". 
(Professor Chandler.) 

^o Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Department of Electrical Engineering and Physics 

Arlington P. Little, Electrical Engineer 

The electrical engineering course aims to give the student a 
thorough working knowledge of the fundamental principles 
underlying the operation of electrical machinery. It is expected 
that after obtaining the proper practical experience, the graduate 
will be able to act successfully as a designer or manager in any 
of the electrical industries or to take charge of construction work. 
The work in electrical engineering is in large part the same as 
that in mechanical engineering, and during the first three years 
the courses in mechanical and electrical engineering are identical. 

A thorough mathematical preparation is essential to the more 
advanced electrical courses, especially those in alternating cur- 
rents. The courses on the theory of electrical machinery are sup- 
plemented by practice in calculating and designing such machines 
in the drawing room. 

In the Junior and Senior years the work is carried on by lec- 
tures, recitations, and laboratory practice in the management and 
testing of electrical machinery. The lectures and recitations cover 
explanations of theoretical principles underlying the action of the 
various machines and apparatus, together with discussions of 
modern practice in all the important subdivisions of electrical 
engineering. Laboratory practice consists in performing experi- 
ments, making measurements and testing machines and apparatus, 
similar to the commercial testing carried on by manufacturing 
companies. This work includes electrical measurements, theory, 
design, and testing of direct and alternating current dynamos and 
motors, rotary converters, and transformers ; storage battery, arc 
and incandescent lamp testing; power plant and sub-station de- 
sign ; long distance power transmission, and systems of power 
distribution; electric 'lighting; electric wiring; telegraph and tele- 
phone engineering; wireless telegraphy, etc. 

Tlie main electrical engineering laboratory is situated in the 
east wing of the shop building. The machinery has been selected 
and arranged in such a manner as to afford students the greatest 
facihly for acc|uiring a thorough knowledge of different types of 
electrical macliinery, their management and methods of testing. 
Especial attention has been devoted to alternating poly-phase ma- 

Oklahoma A. ..S: M. Collkce y\ 

rhinery — jiistitied, it is belicvetl, by the rapid devciopincnt of this 
)ranch of engineering. Power is furnished by a 40 K\V and a 
50 K\\ dynamo, chrectly connected to automatic engines. 'Hie 
)ther electrical machines consist of direct current series shunt and 
compound dynamos and motors, alternating current transformers, 
5COtt phase-changing trans fcn'mers, 2-phase and 3-phase rotary 
ronverters, single-phase, 2-phase and 3-phase induction motors, 
ill of latest design. The laboratory is well sujiplied with all 
lecessar}' measuring instruments, including voltmeters, ammeters, 
md wattmeters of wide range for alternating and direct current, 
:achometers, etc., as well as galvonometers and other instruments 
3f great precision. 

Two rooms are devoted to photometic and calibration work. 
These contain a photometer with accessories and light standards, 
1 storage batters of 100 cells, and the principal types of arc and 
incandescent lamps for efficiency and light distribution tests. The 
following have recently been added to the equipment : the Grant 
flaming arc lamp ; the Cooper-Hewitt mercury vapor arc lamp ; 
and the Westinghouse metallic flame arc lamp. 

The calibration room is in the basement of the Engineering 
Building and is equipped with a Westcn standard laboratory volt- 
meter and a Leeds & Xorthrup potentiometer have an accuracy of 
I -50th of one per cent. At the beginning of each year the elec- 
trical instruments are standardized by comparison with the po- 
tentiometer, in order that electrical measurements made in per- 
forming laboratory experiments may be accurate. 

The laboratory in the basement of the Engineering Building is 
equipped with a wireless telegraph set, storage batteries, galvo- 
nometers, electroplating material, telephone and telegraph instru- 
ments, and other instruments for performing experiments in 
physics and electrical engineering. 

The new power plant will be ecjuipped with an additional 
100 KW direct current generator; also a motor generator obtain- 
ing power from the city 3-phase lines. 

The facilities of the laboratories in the Senior year are to be 
employed in the preparation of a graduating thesis, and original 
work is required of each student. For original exi)eriments in 
this connection, instruments of high precision are ])laced at the 

^2 Oklahoma A. & M. OjLi.iccii 

disposal of Senior students, and the workshops of the College 
afford opportunity for the construction of special apparatus. 

The courses offered in physics embrace mechanics, pneumatics, 
hydrostatics, heat, sound, light, electricity and magnetism. The 
lectures and recitations are supplemented by practice work in the 
physics laboratory. This laboratory is located in the basement of 
the Engineering Building. 



I. Electricity and Magnetism. — Junior year, fall term; three 
hours theory and two hours practicum per week. 

Laws of static electricity; electrostatic induction; generators; 
Ohms law; resistances; battereies; magnets; electrical measuring 
instruments; electroplating. Text, Thompson's " Electricity and 
Magnetism". Laboratory manual, Sabine's "A Laboratory Course 
in Physics". (Associate Professor Little.) 

2 a-h. Elements of Electrical Engineering. — Junior year, 
winter and spring terms ; two hours theory and two hours 
practicum per week. 

Electro-magnetic system of units; switchboards; storage bat- 
teries; theory and practical management of direct current dyna- 
mos and motors. Prerequisite, E. E. L Text, Franklin & Esty's 
"Elements of Electrical Engineering". (Associate Professor 

3. Electric Wiring and Distribution of Power. — Senior 
year, fall term ; two hours theory and two hours practicum 
per week. 

National Electrical Code; systems of direct and. alternating cur- 
rent; distribution of power; testing; high tension single and poly- 
phase systems; practical lighting and motor wiring. Lectures. 
Practicum reference, "National Electrical Code". (Associate Pro- 
fessor Little.) 

4 a-h-c. Sicminar. — Senior year, fall, winter and spring teniLs ; 
one hour per week. 

Discussiciu of loading articles on electrical engineering in tech- 
nical magazines. (Associate Professor Little.) 

Oklahoma A. <5v: M. Coli.kck 73 

5 a-b-c. Ai.TKRN ATiNc C"rKRi:\is AM) Ai/ii:k\aii.\(; C'l kui:xt 
Machixkrv. — SiMiior year, fall, winter and sprinj^- terms; 
in tall term, one lionr theory; in winter term, two theory; 
and in spring' term three hours theory per week. Two 
honrs praeticum each week throughout the \ear. 

Theory of alternating currents and alternating current machin- 
ery: measuring instruments; commercial testing of alternators; 
alternating current motors and transformers. Prerequisites, 
'"hdectrical Engineering 2". Text, Sheldon, Mason & liausman's 
"Alternating Current and Alternating Current Machinery". 
Lahoratory manual. Sever & Townscnd's "Lahoratory and Fac- 
tory Tests in Electrical Engineering". (Professor Chandler and 
Associate Professor Little.) 

6. Dynamo Design. — Senior year, winter term ; four hours 

theory, two hours praeticum per week. 

Design of direct current generators and motors and their con- 
trolling devices, and comparison of results with commercial ma- 
chinery of same rating. Prerequisites, E. E. TI. Text, Thomp- 
son's "Dynamo Design". (Associate Professor TJttle.) 

7. Electric Railways. — Senior year, winter term ; three hours 

per week theory. 

Direct and alternating current railway " systems; overhead con- 
struction; rotary converters; transformer suh-stations; electrifica- 
tion of steam roads; train performance diagrams. Lectures. Fos- 
ter and Standard "Electrical Engineers' Pocketbooks" as refer- 
ence. (Associate Professor Little.) 

8. Photometry and Electric Lighting. — Senior year, spring 

term ; two hours theory and two hours praeticum per week. 

The underlying principles of illuminating engineering; study and 
test of arc and incandescent lamps; practice in laying out wiring 
plans for buildings; specilications covering these plans. Text, 
Crocker's "Electric Lighting". (Associate Professor Little.) 

9. Power Plant Desi(;x. — Senior year, .spring term; two hours 

theory, two hours drawing each week. 

Design of alternating current and direct current isolated power 
plants and central stations. Prerequisites, E. E. 2 and E. E. 5 
(two terms). Text, Weingrein's "Electric Power Plants". (As- 
sociate Professor Little.) 

10. Telegraph and Telephone Engineering. — Senior year. 

spring term ; two hours theory per week. 

A study of the principal telephone and telegraj)!! systems; relays; 
repeaters; dujdex and (|uadruplex telegrai)h; high speed teleg- 

74 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

raphy: writing and printing telegraph. Prerequisite, E. E. I. 
Foster and Standard "Electrical Engineers' Pocketbooks". (As- 
sociate Professor Little.) 

II. Wireless Telegraphy. — Senior year, spring term; one hour 
theory and two hours practicnm per week. 

A study of the various systems of wireless telegraphy, plain and 
sytonic; erecting stations; adjusting apparatus and sending and 
receiving signals. Prerequisite, E. E. I. (Associate Professor 


1. Elementary Physics. — Freshman year, spring term; foiir 

hours theory and two hours laboratory practice per week. 

Force, work, power, energy; simple machines; properties of 
solids, liquids and gases; absolute and gravitational units; com- 
position and resolution of forces; specific gravity; measurement 
of temperature; fusion; vaporization; specific heat; conduction, 
convection and radiation. Text, Cooley's "Student's Manual of 
Physics". (Associate Professor Little.) 

2. Sound and Light. — Junior year, fall term ; three hours 

theory and two hours laboratory practice per week. 

Sound waves, simple and complex, transmission and reflection of 
sound; resonance; musical sound waves; transverse and longi- 
tudinal vibrations; pitch and quality; interference. Light waves; 
photometry; velocity of light; reflection; refraction; mirrors; 
plane, convex and concave; lenses; construction and theory of 
the telescope, microscope, and other optical instruments; the 
spectroscope and spectrum analysis; polarization of light, (As- 
sociate Professor Little.) 

3. Electricity and Magnetism. — Junior year, winter tenn ; 

three hours theory and two hours laboratory practice. 

Electric attraction and repulsion; the electroscope; induction; 
condensers; capacity; primary and secondary batteries; Ohms 
law; calculation of resistance; electrical measuring instruments; 
electrolysis; electromotive force and current; wheatstone bridge. 
Natural and artificial magnets; fields of force; the compass; 
electro-magnets; the telegraph and telephone. (Associate Pro- 
fessor Little.) 

Department of Civil Engineering 

E. E. King, Civil Engineer 

The work in this de])artment is designed to furnish a thorough 
course of theoretical instruction, accompanied ])y practice in the 
various lines of civil engineering. The work as outlined is iden- 

Oklahoma A. 8i M. College 75 

tical with that of the mechanical and electrical engineering de- 
partments during the first two years of the course. 

The department possesses ample facilities for ordinary, topo- 
graphic, and railroad surveying. The equipment consists of 
various standard makes of engineers' transits, solar attachments, 
mining transits, a railroad compass, plane table, engineers' wye 
and dumpy levels, barometer, hand levels, clinometer, chains, 
tapes and rods. A 200-foot steel tape standardized by the U. S. 
Government is used for accurate base line work and for correct- 
ing steel tapes. 

The cement laboratory is located in the Civil Engineering 
Building, and is well equipped for instruction in all lines of 
cement testing, supplementary to the class room work in masonry 
construction. It is furnished with a Fairbanks 1,000-pound bri- 
quette testing machine, an Olsen 1,000-pound briquette testing 
machine, moulds for making briquettes, sieves for sand and 
cement testing, moist closets, Vicat needle, tanks, Gillmore 
needles, specific gravity and boiling apparatus. In connection 
with theoretical work in strength of materials, considerable time 
is spent in the laboratory making tests of concrete beams and 
arches — plain and reinforced, brick, timber, and stone, with the 
100,000-pound Riehle testing machine. 

The department also possesses a large collection of working 
drawings that are available to the student for reference work in 
designing. Among these are railroad maps, profiles, detail plans 
of roofs, steel and concrete bridges, sewer and water supply 

Laboratory instruction in hydraulics consists of measurements 
of flow of water through orifices and pipes and over weirs. Field 
practice consists of measurements of flow of water by use of 
weirs, current meters, and floats. 


I. Surveying. — Sophomore year, spring term; four field hours 
per week. 

Theory, use, and adjustment of instruments; field work, compu- 
tations and reports, maps and profiles, U. S. land surveying, court 
decisions, and deeds. Text, Pence & Ketchum's "Surveying 
Manual". (Associate Professor King.) 

76 Oklahoma A. & M. Collk(]K 

2. Topographic Surveying. — Junior year, fall term ; two reci- 

tations and four field hours per week. 

Theory of plane table and stadia; different methods of making 
topographic surveys; use of the barometer and base line ap- 
paratus; a complete survey and topographic map, based on a 
system of triangulation, is made by plane table and stadia 
methods; topographic signs. Texts, Breed & Hasmer's "The 
Principles and Practice of Surveying", Vol. I and II; and Pence 
& Ketchum's "Surveying Manual". (Associate Professor King.) 

3. Railroad Curves. — Junior year, fall term ; two recitations 

and four field hours per week. 

The geometry of the simple, compound, reverse, and transition 
curve is considered; turn-outs; computation of earthwork; field 
practice in laying out curves. A complete surv^ey is made of a 
short line of railroad; maps and profiles are made in the office, 
and cost computed. Text, Allen's ''Railroad Curves and Earth- 
work". (Associate Professor King.) 

4. Graphics. — Junior year, winter term ; one recitation and four 

drafting-room hours per week. 

Elements of statiis by graphical methods. Stresses in roof trusses 
due to dead and wind loads. Text, Ketchum's "Steel Mill Build- 
ings". (Associate Professor King.) 

5. Roof Trusses. — Junior year, spring term; six drafting-room 

hours per week. 

Stresses by algebraic methods. A complete design is made of a 
wooden and steel roof truss. Text, Howe's "Design of Simple 
Roof Trusses in Wood and Steel". (Associate Professor King.) 

6. Roads and Pavements. — Junior year, spring term ; three 

recitations per week. 

A study of the best methods of construction and maintenance of 
different types of country roads and city pavements, including 
allowable grades, drainage and methods of assessment; "Good 
Roads" movement. Text, Baker's "Roads and Pavements" (As- 
sociate Professor King.) 

7. Retaining Walls and Dams. — Senior year, fall term; two 

drafting- room hours per week. 

hearth and water pressure; stability of walls and dams; designs of 
gravity walls and foundations. Text, .Howe's "Retaining Walls 
for Earth". (Associate Professor King.) 

8. Irrigation En(;ineerin(;. — Senior year, fall term; two reci- 

tations per week. 

Grades, cross-sections, and ca])acity of canals; surveys and de- 
signs of sturcturcs; sources of water su|)ply; analysis of hydro- 

Oklahoma A. & M. College jj 

graphic data; Oklahoma streams; return and seepage water; ap- 
plication to crops; irrigation by pumping; irrigation law. Text, 
Wilson's "Irrigation Engineering". (Associate Professor King.) 

9. Mechanics. — Sophomore year, fall term ; three recitations 
per week. 

Elementary course in mechanics, including statics and kinetics. 
Text, Merrill's "Elementary Mechanics". (Professor Chandler.) 

10 a-h. Applied Mechanics. — Junior year, winter and spring 
terms; five recitations per week winter term, and four 
recitations per week spring term. 

Center of gravity; moment of inertia; theory of structures; fric- 
tion; cables; work and energy; impact; motion. Text, Hancock's 
"Applied Mechanics for Engineers". (Associate Professor King.) 

11. Hydraulics. — Senior year, fall term; three recitations and 

two laboratory hours per week. 

Pressure and motion of water; laws of flow over weirs, through 
orifices, tubes, nozzles, pipes, conduits, canals and rivers; meters 
and measurements of discharge; motors, turbines and water 
wheels. Text, Merriman's "Hydraulics". (Associate Professor 

12. Bridge Stresses. — Senior year, fall term; three recitations 

and four drafting-room hours per week. 

Stresses analytically and graphicall}^ in different types of bridges. 
Uniform and wheel loads; design of abutments and piers; stresses 
in small concrete arches and culverts. Text, Ketchum's "Design 
of Highway Bridges". (Associate Professor King.) 

13 a-h. Bridge Design. — Senior year, winter and spring terms; 
eight drafting-room hours per week. 

A complete design, with detailed drawings, is made of a plate 
girder bridge, a railroad bridge, and a short span reinforced con- 
crete arch. Texts, Cain's "Concrete Arches"; Morris' "Steel 
Structures". (Associate Professor King.) 

14. Masonry Construction. — Senior year, winter term; four 
recitations and four laboratory hours per week. 

Materials of construction, including cement, concrete, brick and 
stone; fireproofing. Ordinary and deep foundations. Laboratory 
work is devoted to cement testing. Texts, Kidder's "Building 
Construction and Superintendence", part I, and Waterbury's 
"Cement Laboratory Manual". (Associate Professor King.) 

78 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

15. Reinforced Concrete. — Senior year, winter term; three 

recitations per week. 

Theory and method of design of walls, floors, beams, and columns 
of reinforced concrete. Elastic theory of the concrete arch. 
Texts, Ketchiim's "Design of Highway Bridges"; Kidder's "'Build- 
ing Construction and Superintendence", part I, and Cain's "Con- 
crete Arches". (Associate Professor King.) 

16. Sanitary Engineering. — Senior year, winter term; four 

recitations per week. 

The design and construction of sew^erage systems: separate and 
combined systems; size of sewers; plans and estimates of cost; 
construction; modern methods of sewage disposal. Text, Fol- 
well's "Sewerage". (Associate Professor King.) 

17. Water Supply. — Senior year, spring term; four recitations 

per week. ■ 

Sources of supply: methods of furnishing, purifying and distribu- ■ 
ting; design of reservoirs, tanks and standpipes. Text, Turneaure 
& Russell's "Public Water Supplies". (Associate Professor 

18. Strength of Materials. — Senior year, fall term ; three reci- 

tations and two laboratory hours per week. 

Strength and deflection of beams, girders, and columns; riveting; 
torsion; strength of pipe. Text, Green's "Structural Mechanics". 
(Associate Professor King.) 

19 a-b. Railroad Engineering. — Senior year, winter and spring 
terms ; two recitations per week. 

Methods of construction and maintenance of roadbed and 
structures: surveys and estimates; organization; signalling; eco- 
nomic theory as applied to location and operation. Text, Ray- 
mond's "Elements of Railroad Engineering". (Associate Pro- 
fessor King') ^ 

20. Contracts and Specifications. — Senior year, spring term ; 

three recitations per week. 

The law of contracts as applied to engineering practice; the 
technical features of specifications; relation of engineer and con- 
tractor. Text, Johnson's "Contracts and Specifications". (Asso- 
ciate Professor King.) 

21. Civil Engtneerinc; vSeminar. — Senior year, winter term; 

one hour per week. 

Kcadings and reports on current civil engineering subjects, as 
discussed in technical magazines. (Associate Professor King.) 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 79 

Department of Architectural Engineering 

VV. A. Etherton, Professor 

On account of the demand for instruction in architectural 
engineering this department has been established. 

A large part of the work given in the other engineering courses 
applies directly to architectural engineering ; this is especially true 
of the work in the civil engineering course. 

All the equipment of the other engineering departments can 
be used for instruction in architectural engineering. In the wood- 
shop, — students in this department will learn the principles of 
carpentry. The electrical engineering laboratory will afiford prac- 
tical instruction in the electrical wiring and lighting of buildings. 
In the mechanical engineering laboratory investigations on the 
heating and ventilating of buildings will be made. The testing 
laboratory will be used to give instruction in the methods of test- 
ing and determining the strength of cements, mortars, brick, stone 
and other building materials. 

During the Freshman and Sophomore year the course is iden- 
tical with the other engineering courses. Students in architectural 
engineering will take up the special work pertaining to architec- 
ture during the Junior and Senior year. 


1. Wood Construction. — Junior year, fall term; three hours 

theory and four hours practicum per week. 

Attention is given to the properties and adaptabilities of the va- 
rious woods used in building construction; to the grading and 
inspection of lumber and to modern methods of framing and join- 
ery. Text, Kidder's "Building Construction and Superintend- 
ence", part II. 

2. Working Drawings. — Junior year, fall term ; six hours per 


This subject comprises a study in detail of working drawings 
from the offices of the most reputable architects in the country, 
and a practical application of the principles and methods of archi- 
tectural drafting, derived from these drawings, and from books 
and plates in the Architectural Library. This subject is especially 
valuable to prospective building superintendents and foremen. 

8o Oklahoma A. & M. College 

3 a-b. Building Plans. — Junior year, winter and spring terms ; 
in the winter term, one hour theory and six hours practi- 
cum per week; in the spring term, one hour theory anrl 
four hours practicum. 

A study of the principles of planning and their appHcation to 
simple problems. Plans will be made of residences, school build- 
ings, churches, etc. Prerequisite, A. E. i and 2. 

4. History of Architecture. — Junior year, spring term ; three 

hours per week. 

A study of the important historical styles of architecture, the 
elementary forms of design and systems of construction. Typical 
examples of each style will be studied in detail. Text, Hamlin's 
"History of Architecture". 

5. Orders of Architecture and Perspective. — Junior year, 

spring term; one hour theory and four hours practicum. 

A detailed study of the five orders of architecture, and their 
relative proportions is made contemporaneously with A. E. 4, in 
which the student learns of the origin, development and the use 
of the orders in the various styles of architecture. The principles 
of perspective and their application to simple problems as given 
here will enable the student to continue successfully a study of 
the subject without the assistance of an instructor. 

6. Architectural Details. — Senior year, fall term; one hour 

theory and six hours practicum. 

Subsequent to the preparation of general plans for buildings, de- 
tails for all construction work should be made, and the student 
here prepares scale drawings for cornices, window and door 
frames, stairs, inside trim, cases, etc. 

7. Plumbing. — Senior year, fall term; two hours theory and 

two hours practicum per week. 

A study of water supply to buildings and the removal of soil and 
waste; pipe construction; traps; plumbing fixtures; ventilation, 
etc. Text, Cosgrove's "Principles and Practice of Plumbing". 

8. BuH.DiNG Ma'Jertals. — Scuior year, fall term; two recita- 

tions per week. 

;\ flclailcd study of all Ijuilding materials not included in masonry 
and wood construction. Ornamental iron and sheet metal work; 
plastering; metal lath and corner beads; tiling and mosaic; com- 
position flooring; glass and glazing; roofing; insulating and 
sound-deadening materials; paints; building hardware; elevators, 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 8i 

9. Architectural Engineering Problems. — Senior year, win- 

ter term; five recitations per week. 

Advanced graphics and roofs and special problems in wood, steel 
and cast iron framing and in foundations. Text, Tucker's "Steel 

10. Superintendence. — Senior year, spring term; two recita- 

tions per week. 

The duties and power of the architect as superintendent. The 
obstacles with which he has to contend, and the best methods of 
handling them. The importance and necessiay of complete and 
properly prepared plans and specifications to effective super- 

11. Estimates. — Senior year, spring term; three recitations per 


Practical problems in the various methods of estimating quan- 
tities and cost of materials. Methods of approximate estimates 
by volume and by floor areas, and of detailed estimates of all 
materials and labor. 

12 a-b. Thesis. — Senior year, winer and spring terms ; four 
hours per week practicum in the winter term, and ten hours 
in spring term. 

The student prepares for his thesis complete plans for the 
structural work of a steel or reinforced concrete, fireproof office 
or commercial building. 

13. Architecture. — Senior year, fall term; one hour theory and 
two hours practicum per week. 

This work for the Domestic Science Department comprises a 
series of lectures on home buildings intended to direct the atten- 
tion of the student to the essentials of good planning, designing, 
decorating, sanitation, and equipment of the modern residence; to 
create a rational criticism of home and landscape architecture and 
to awaken an interest in these subjects for future study. Two 
hours practicum per week will be devoted to the practical solution 
of elementary problems, 

82 Oklahoma A. & M. College 


The course in Domestic Science and Arts for 1910-11 is much 
more comprehensive than heretofore. 

An entire floor of the new Woman's Building v/ill be set aside 
for the work in Domestic Science and Arts. The space at com- 
mand comprises two large sewing rooms, a cutting and fitting 
room, a kitchen laboratory, practice dining room, demonstration 
lecture and recitation room, and a studio, besides offices, 
lockers, etc. 

The courses offered in domestic science and arts are as fol- 
lows : 

1. The regular four years' course, leading to the degree of 
Bachelor of Science. 

2. A course in connection with the Teachers' Normal Di- 
vision. It is intended chiefly for those needing a general elemen- 
tary knowledge of domestic science and arts for use in connec- 
tion with the teaching of the common school branches. This oc- 
cupies four hours weekly during two terms of the Sophomore 

3. A two years' course in connection with the Short Course 
in Agriculture. Simple work is given in sewing, cooking, 
hygiene, sanitation, house-furnishing, etc. This course is adapted 
to the needs of those who wish to apply the knowledge gained to 
the solving of problems met in their own housekeeping. 

5. Special courses in domestic science or in domestic arts, or 
in the fine arts, are arranged, by permission of the President, for 
students of mature years who carry sufficient work to denote 
earnestness of purpose. 

The su1)jects of the Domestic Science and Arts Division are 
taught by tlie foHowing departments : 

'J lie i)e])artnK'nt of Domestic Science. 

The Dc]>artmc'nt of Domestic Arts. 

The De])artnK'nl of Drawing. 

The Dejjartment of Zoology and Veterinary Science. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 


The Department of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. 

The Department of Horticulture and Botany. 

The Department of English. 

The Department of German and Latin. 

The Department of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

The Department of Chemistry, Metallurgy, and Mineralogy. 

The Department of Entomology. 

The Department of Pedagogy and History. 

Outline of Courses in the Domestic Science and Arts Division, 
Giving Subjects and Hours 

The figure and letter, following the departmental name, signify the serial number 
of the subject and indicate the first (a), second (b), or third (c) term's work in the 
same subject. The name in parentheses is the specific name of the subject, and the 
figures in column at the right of the name indicate the number of hours per week the 
subject is taught, classroom hours without parentheses, practicum hours in parentheses. 
The practicum period is two hours in length, and is equivalent to one hour classroom 
work in estimating number of hours per week to be taken. 





English la 4 

English lb 4 

English ic 4 

Mathematics irt ....5 

Mathematics ib 4 

Mathematics 2c 5 



(Solid Geometry) 

Mathematics 2& ...4 

Mathematics 2b 5 

Physics I 4 


(Plane Geometry) 

(Plane Geometry) 

(Ele. Physics) 

History la 4 

History ib 4 

Botany i 3 


(Ancient History) 

(Mediaeval History) 

(Ele. Botany) 

Drawing 10 


Drawing ib 


Drawing ic 


(Ele. Drawing) 

(Object Drawing) 

(Ele. Design) 

Domestic Arts la.... 


Domestic Arts ib.... 


Domestic Arts ic... 





Domestic Arts 2a.... 


Domestic Arts 2b.... 


Domestic Art^ 2c.... 









English 20 4 

English 2b 4 

English 2C 4 

German la 4 

German ib 4 

German ic 4 

(Beginners' Course) 

(Beginners' Course) 

(Beginners' Course) 

or Latin la 5 

or Latin ib 5 


or Latin ic 5 



Chemistry la 3 


Chemistry ib 3 


Chemistry ic 3 


(Organic Chem.) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

Drawing 2a i 



Drawing i 


Drawing 2c i 


(Color Theory) 

(Applied Design) 

Zoology I 3 


Domestic Sci. ia....i 

Domestic Sci. ib....i 

(General Zoology) 



Domestic Arts 3a.... 


Domestic Sci. 2a...- 1 

Domestic Sci. 2&....1 


(Theory of Cooking) 

(Theory of Cooking) 

*Domestic Sci. 3a.. 


Domestic Sci. 3b.... 


(Cooking Prac.) 

(Cooking Practice.) 

Domestic Arts 3b.... 


Domestic Arts 5 



(History of Cos.) 

Domestic Arts 4 i 



Freshman, physics and botany; Sophomore, zoology and inor- 

ganic chemistry. Correlative, 

domestic science za. 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 


English 3 5 

(Shakespeare's Plays) 

Botany 10 3 (4) 

(Molds & Mildews) 
Physiology i 3 (4) 

(Adv. Physiology) 
Domestic Sci. 4a.... 2 

(Home Economics) 
Domestic Sci. 5a.... i 

(Social Obseiv.) 
Domestic Sci. 6a.... i 
(Theory of Cooking) 
*Domestic Sci. -ja-. (2) 

(Cooking Prac.) 

Domestic Arts 6 2 


^Prerequisites: Sophomor 
domestic science 6a. 



English 4a 5 

(i8tli Cent. Lit.) 

Chemistry 4 2 

(Household Chcm.) 
Public Speaking .... (2) 

(Course Selected) 

Drawing 30 2 (2) 

Drawing 4a (2) 

(Wood Carving) 
Domestic Sci. a,h....2 
(Home Economics) 

Domestic Sci. ~,h 2 

(Social Observ.) 
Domestic Sci. 6&....1 
(Theory of Cooking) 
Domestic Sci. "jb ... (2) 
(Cooking Practice) 

Domestic Arts 7 (2) 

(Cutting & Fitting) 

z, domestic science 2a and 


English 4^ 5 

(i8th Cent. Lit.) 

Entomology 2 2 (2) 

(Household Ento.) 

Horticulture 9 5 


Drawing 36 i (2) 

(Applied Arts) 

Drawing 4& (2) 

(Wood Carving) 
Domestic Sci. 4c.... i 
(Home Economics) 
Domestic Sci. 6c.... i 
(Theory of Cooking) 
Domestic Sci. -jc (2) 

(Cooking Prac.) 

Domestic Arts 8 (4) 


lb; 3a and zb. Correlative, 

English 5 5 

(Poetry of Tennyson) 

Bacteriology i 3 (4) 

(Gen. Bacteriology) 

Arch. Eng. 13 i (2) 

Domestic Sci. 8a ....2 
(House Furnishing) 

Domestic Sci. 9 2 

(Home Nursing) 

Domestic Sci. 10 (2) 

(Invalid Cookery) 
Domestic Sci. iia..i (2) 

Domestic Sci. i2a..i (2) 

(Teach. Dom. Sci.) 
Domestic Arts 9.... (2) 
(Adv. Handwork) 


English 6 5 

(Romantic Move.) 

Zoology 4 2 (4) 


Pedagogy 2 5 

(History of Ed.) 
Domestic Sci. 8& i 
(House Furnishing) 
Domestic Sci. 13a.... 2 
(History of Foods) 
Domestic Sci. 14a.... (2) 

(Adv. Cooking) 
Domestic Sci. \\b....\ (2) 

Domestic Sci. 12&....1 (2) 
(Teach. Dom. Sci.) 
Domestic Arts 100.. (2) 
(Fine Needlework) 

English 7 5 

(Carlyle & Ruskin) 
Domestic Sci. 13b. .2 
(History of Foods) 
Domestic Sci. 14b.. (2) 

(Adv. Cooking) 
Domestic Sci. 11C....1 (2) 

Domestic Sci. 15 2 

(School Equpi.) 
Domestic Sci. 12c. ...i (2) 
(Teach. Dom. Sci.) 
Domestic Sci. 16.... (4) 
(Chem. of Foods) 

Domestic Sci. 17 2 

(House. Manage.) 
Domestic Arts 10b.. (4) 
(Fine Needlework) 

*The domestic science course of the Senior year is open only to students who 
have carried the entire preliminary work. 

Domestic Science Department 

Sarah Windle Landes, Professor 
Orpha Caton, Assistant 

For conducting the work, the department contains an exten- 
sive and up-to-date equipment. 

The kitclien laboratory has a large steel range, for burning 
cither wfxxl or coal; also, a gas range, and individual gas burners. 
'J'here is an abundant su])])ly of cookingiitensils, of the latest and 
most api)roved models, comprising many labor-saving devices. 
In several museum cases arc shown methods used in the manu- 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 85 

factnre of flour, breakfast foods, cocoa, and other food products. 
The equipment holds also a valuable set of four meat-cutting 
charts, which designate the location of the bones, and the usual 
methods of cutting meats in the markets. 

The dining room has, besides a commodious dining table and 
chairs, a well-furnished sideboard and two china closets stocked 
with an entire dinner and tea set. There are, besides, knives, 
forks, and other table implements in silver, as well as fancy pieces 
in silver, china and crystal. 

In the College Library there are many valuable books of 
reference on domestic science and allied subjects. The Depart- 
ment of Domestic Science receives regularly about one dozen of 
the best household magazines. 


I a. Hygiene. — Sophomore year, winter term; one hour theory 
per week. 

In this course it is the purpose to give a practical knowledge of 
the functions of the human body, and to show the need of per- 
sonal responsibility in the care and improvement of the health-. 
Texts, Pyle: "Personal Hygiene"; Currier: "Practical Hygiene". 
(Miss Caton.) 

lb. Sanitation. — Sophomore year, spring term; one hour 
theory per week. 

Attention is given to the sanitation and surroundings of the 
house; also to the water supply, drainage, ventilation, heating, 
lighting, furnishing, and cleaning. Text, Wilson: "Handbook of 
Hygiene and Sanitary Science", (Miss Caton.) 

2a. Theory of Cooking. — Sophomore year, winter term ; one 
hour per wefek. 

A study is made of the various classes of food with regard to 
chemical composition, digestibility, and nutritive value; also, 
methods of cultivation and commercial value of commonly used 
foods are considered. Texts, Landes: "Elementary Domestic 
Science"; "Farmers' Bulletins". (Miss Caton.) 

2b. Theory of Cooking. — Sophomore year, spring term; one 
hour per week. 

A continuation of the study of food materials; also, various 
methods of cooking; care of foods, etc. Texts. Landes: "Ele- 
mentary Domestic Science"; "Farmers' Bulletins". (Miss Caton.) 

86 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

3a. Cooking Practicum. — Sophomore year, winter term ; four 
hours practice per week. 

The practical work in cooking begins with the preparation of 
starchy foods, such as the cereals, potatoes, macaroni, etc. The 
dishes given are those requiring only simple manipulation. At- 
tention is paid to the differing effects of moist and of dry heat 
upon food materials. Students are trained in the management of 
gas and of coal as sources of heat for cooking. Text, Landes: 
"Elementary Domestic Science". (Miss Caton.) 

3&. Cooking Practicum. — Sophomore year, spring term; four 
hours practice per week. 

This continues the work of the winter term, but practice deals 
mainly with the proteids, as eggs, fish, meat; and with simple flour 
mixtures, such as biscuits, gems, cookies, and plain loaf cakes. 
Care is taken that the student learns to reason from cause to 
effect and vice versa. Text, Landes: "Elementary Domestic 
Science". Miss Caton.) 

4a-b-c. Home Economics. — Junior year, fall, winter and spring 
terms ; one hour of theory per week in each term. 

This includes discussions regarding the evolution of the house; 
homes of various peoples as affected by climate, industrial and 
social conditions; cost of living; divisions of income; household 
accounts; cash and credit systems; savings and investments. 
Texts, Ely & Wicker: "Elementary Principles of Economics"; 
Mason: "Woman's Share in Primitive Culture"; Campbell: 
"Women Wage Earners"; Richards: "The Cost of Living"; Sal- 
mon: "Domestic Service". (Professor Landes.) 

So-b. Social Observances. — Junior year, fall and winter terms ; 
one hour theory fall term and two hours winter. 

The discussions consider the usages of good society, including 
manners, conversation, forms of address, introductions, entertain- 
ments, calls, etc. Texts, Sherwood: "Manners and Social 
Usages"; Ward: "Sensible Etiquette". (Professor Landes.) 

Ga-b-c. Theory of Cooking. — Junior year, fall, winter and 
spring terms ; one hour fall term, one hour winter term, and 
one liour s])ring term. 

The theory relates directly to the practical work done in the 
kitchen laboratory, and deals with processes in cooking requiring 
considerable skill, for example: — the roasting of meats, poultry, 
and game; the making of salads; pastry; ice cream and other 
frozen desserts. The selection of meats is taught from meat 
charts, and by visits to meat markets. (Professor Landes; Miss 




Oklahoma A. & M. College 87 

ya-h-c. Cooking Practicum. — Junior year, fall winter and 
spring terms ; two hours practice per week throughout the 

This work is along practical lines and is a continuation of that 
done in the Sophomore year, but more advanced in character. 
Entire meals of a simple nature are prepared and served. (Pro- 
fessor Landes; Miss Caton.) 

^a-h. House Furnishing. — Senior year, fall and winter terms ; 
two hours theory per week fall term and one hour per 
week winter term. 

This study shows the relation between architecture and house 
furnishings; treats of the evolution of various articles and styles 
of furniture from very early historical times, to the present. There 
are discussions concerning good and poor taste in furniture as re- 
gards line, proportion, color, and decoration. As an aid to the 
understanding of the subject visits are made to furniture stores. 
Text, Candee: "Decorative Styles and Periods". (Professor 

9. Home Nursing. — Senior year, fall term ; two hours theory 

per week. 

This is designed to enable women to care intelligently for cases 
of sudden illness or accident, and to perform the duties of a nurse 
when trained service is not employed. The use of disinfectants, 
quarantine regulations, and precautions against the spread of 
disease are considered. Texts, Hutchison: "Food and Dietetics"; 
Thompson: "Practical Dieteics"; Yeo: "Food in Health and Dis- 
ease"; Weeks: "A Textbook on Nursing". (Professor Landes.) 

10. Invalid Cookery. — Senior year, fall term; two hours prac- 

tice per week. 

Various kinds of foods^liquid, semi-solid, and solid — are pre- 
pared, especial care being taken that students understand the se- 
lection of foods suitable in such ordinary diseases as measles, 
scarlet fever, typhoid, tuberculosis, etc. The arrangement of in- 
valids' trays, with emphasis upon daintiness in serving, forms a 
part of the work. (Professor Landes.) 

iia-h-c. Demonstration Lectures. — Senior year, fall, winter 
and spring terms ; one hour theory and two hours practice 
per week throughout the year. 

The students in turn deliver addresses and do practice work in 
cooking before an audience consisting of other members of the 
class, and occasionally invited guests. The main objects of the 
work are to develop a spirit of self-reliance, originality of thought 
and manner of expression, and to afford opportunity for gain in 
both theoretical and practical knowledge of domestic science. 
Each lecture is followed by a critic meeting, as a source of infor- 

88 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

mation and inspiration to lecturer and audience. (Professor 

i2a-b-c. The Teaching of Domestic Science. — Senior year, 
fall, winter and spring terms; one hour theory and two 
hours practice throughout the year. 

This course gives practice in the actual teaching of domestic 
science, the Senior students taking turns throughout the year in 
conducting classes which carry the lower grades of work in the 
department. (Professor Landes; Miss Caton.) 

13^-^. History of Foods. — Senior year, winter and spring 
terms ; two hours theory per week both terms. 

The work includes, in addition to the study of foods from a his- 
torical viewpoint, the evolution of recipes and proportions, and a 
comparative study of American and foreign cookery. (Professor 

140-^. Advanced Cooking. — Senior year, winter and spring 

terms ; two hours practice per week both terms. 

Practice work in advanced cooking trains students in the prepara- 
tion of many of the best dishes of foreign origin, thus relating 
directly to the study of History of Foods. The finer branches of 
American cookery are also considered mainly with a view of 
enabling students to meet the requirements of adult classes; and 
to cater for entertainments. (Professor Landes.) 

15. School Equipment. — Senior year, spring term; two hours 

theory per week. 

The course in school equipment embraces discussions on the 
location, and size of room, furniture and fittings, as well as unten- 
sils, advisable for the teaching of domestic science. Features 
particularly emphasized are suitability, durability, and economy 
in buying. (Professor Landes.) 

16. Chemistry of Foods. — Senior year, spring term; four hours 

practicum per week. 

In this course, previous work done in the chemical laboratory is 
applied to the study of food materials. The effects of heat and 
other physical and chemical changes are noted; also, chemical 
composition and digestibility; and the detection of adulterations. 
(Professor Landes; Miss Caton.) 

17. I lousEHOLD Mana(;ement. — Senior year, spring term; two 

hours theory per week. 

Household niaiiagement includes consideration of the various 
ways in which the housekeeper's time, strength, and money may 
be used to the best advantage; methods of simplifying house work; 
necessities versus luxuries in furnishings, clothing, food; domestic 
service. Texts, Clark: "C^are of a House"; Salmon: "Domestic 
Service"; Parh)a: "llousehold Economics". (Professor Landes.) 

Oklahoma A. ^ M. College 89 

Department of Domestic Arts 

Rebecca P. Acheson, Professor 

This department will occupy the east wing of the first floor of 
the new Woman's Building and will include several well equipped 
sewing rooms, a fitting room, rest room, and lockers. The equip- 
ment of the class rooms consists of one large cutting table, sewing 
tables, six sewing machines of different makes, large mirrors for 
use in dress fitting, an electric iron for pressing, an electric heat- 
ing plate for use in millinery class, drafting charts, and illustra- 
tive material such as cotton, silk, and flax fibers, and many others 
from all over the world ; a sequence of the manufacture of 
needles, shears, sewing cotton, sewing silk, and linen thread for 
use in the study of textiles. 

This department aims to meeet the needs of two classse of 
students, viz: First, students in the regular courses of the Col- 
lege who desire a knowledge of general principles and facts of 
household arts and sewing, as a preparation for home life. 
Second, students who desire to specialize with a view to becoming 
teachers of domestic arts. 

Every effort is made to give each student the opportunity to 
develop both latent and evident capacities thus enabling the choice 
of an occupation that will return to the worker and to society 
the largest measure of satisfaction and benefit. 

In this College emphasis is laid upon the artistic and practical 
side of technical work; therefore design and utility is made equal 
to excellence of technique. A regular alternative is maintained 
in the routine of classes between instruction that insists on me- 
chanical accuracy and instruction that encourages freedom of 
line, form, and color of expression. 

The courses in sewing have a two-fold purpose, the first being 
to present a systematic, well -developed course of instruction that 
shall develop skill on the part of the student. The second pur- 
pose is professional, being to give a content from which courses 
of study may be organized and show the development of the sub- 
ject matter, its teaching possibilities, methods of presentation and 
class management. The complete course includes model sewing, 
plain sewing, dressmaking, and art needlework. 

90 Oklahoma A. & M. College 


la. Model Sewing. — Freshman year, fall term; two hours prac- 
ticum per week. 

Includes a course in making models of the stitches to be used in 
plain sewing and their application to seams, etc. 

i^. Plain Sewing. — Freshman year, winter term; two hours 
practicum per week. 

Includes the drafting of patterns for simple underwear and making 
of plain garments in underwear. 

If. Machine Sewing. — Freshman year, spring term; two hours 

This term is a continuation of the previous terms and includes 
practice in machine sewing, use of attachments and making of 
either a dressing sacque or a kimona and a white petticoat or a 

2a. Millinery. — Freshman year, fall term ; two hours practi- 
cum per week. 

Model work of the various finishes for brims, facing, folds, shir- 
rings, lining, etc. 

2b. Millinery. — Freshman year, winter term; two hours prac- 
ticum per week. 

This term includes the drafting of patterns for shapes to be made 
up in buckram, and the covering and trimming of a model winter 

2c. Millinery. — Freshman year, spring term ; two hours prac- 
ticum per week. 

This term inchules spring millinery; a study of styles, discussion 
of materials, remodeling of c.ld hats, wire frame making, covermc-, 
sewing straw, and finishing summer hats. 

3r/. liASKETRY. — S()i)homore year, fall term; two hours practi- 
cum per week. 

A course of instruction in simple cord and raffia work, including 
sewed baskets, over soft coil and reed coil. Designs adapted to 
the form are studied and api)lie(l. 

3/;. l')ASKi:'iRY. — S()])h()m()re year, winter term; two hours prac- 
ticum per week. 

Reed baskets arc woven and ihe course includes other simi)le 
]M-ol)l(in^ in basketry which can be applied in grade teaching. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 91 

4. Textiles. — Sophomore year, winter term ; one hour theory 

per week. 

The purpose of this course is to give a practical understanding of 
the various animal and vegetable fibers and processes of their 
preparation for manufacture; their value in the commercial world: 
their utility and value for textile fabrics. This course leads to 
training in good judgment and taste in selection of proper and 
suitable wearing apparel. It includes the study of the art of 
weaving, development of spinaijig, and modern processes of manu- 
facture, its economic value and the effect upon social conditions. 

5. History of Costume. — Sophomore year, spring term; two 

hours theory per week. 

This course offers a study of the History of Coustumes, covering 
dress of the primitive people and of early mediaeval and modern 
ages; of the folk costume of various countries, including strange 
customs in which dress forms an important part. It takes up 
the hygienic side of costume of modern day, pointing out harmful 
as well as useful features of present styles. 

6. Drafting. — ^Junior year, fall term ; two hours practicum per 


Drafting flat paper patterns to individual measurements. Charts 
are the property of the College. 

7. Cutting and Fitting. — Junior year, whiter term ; two hours 

practicum per week. 

This includes the application of certain of the patterns of the 
previous term, and the making of a fitted cambric pattern, and 
making a simple wash dress, without a lining. 

8. Dressmaking. — Junior year, spring term ; two hours practi- 

cum per week. 

The purpose here is to teach the art of dressmaking; the study of 
line, proportion, color, and adaptation of material; to develop 
neatness, accuracy, self-reliance, originalit3^ and a high ideal of 
work. This term includes the making of a tailored shirt waist, 
plain tailored skirt and a simple summer dress. 

NOTE. — Shirt Waist: — Tailored shirt waist designed and cut to 
individual measurements; particular attention is given to sleeve, 
placket, cuff, collar and finishing. Skirt: — Five, seven and nine- 
gored skirt patterns are studied with view to their desirable and 
practical values and application. 

Summer dress of batiste, lawn, dimity, or other thin materials 
made in prevailing practical style suitable to the wearer. 

g2 Oklahoma A. & M. Collegf. 

9. Advanced Handwork. — Senior year, fall term; two hours 
practicum per week. 

Art needlework is taught, including simple stitches in embroid- 
ery, and its application to doilies, towels, center pieces, and em- 
broidered underwear. 

loa. Fine Needlework. — Senior year, winter term ; two hours 
practicimi per week. 

Includes the making of fine French lingerie. 

loh. Fine Needlev/ork. — Senior year, spring term ; four hours 
practicum per week. 

Includes the making of an evening dress and a fancy wash dress 
for commencement. 

Department of Drawing 

Harriet Day, Instructor 

The aim of the course in this department is to give a training 
that is necessary for use in the practicum subjects of the College. 
In the Freshman year the drawing is so planned as to afford the 
same work for all students in courses where drawing is taken, 
giving only the elementary principles and their application in 
matters of everyday life. 

In the Normal Course it is planned for further study of 
teaching drawing in the eight grades of the elementary schools. 
In the Domestic Science and Arts the principles of space, art and 
color harmony related to their use in interiors and exterior decora- 
tions of homes and costumes. The object of the work is to de- 
velop an appreciation of good form and color and to enable the 
student to exercise a more intelligent and sensitive discrimination 
in their use. Fmphasis is laid upon simplicity but well-chosen 
and inexpensive decoration. 


\a. b'l. EM i:\tarv Drawino. — Freshman year, fall term; four 
hours i)racticum. 

An clctncnlary course (k'signcd for llic development of graphic 
expression wilh special rcrcrcncc to the needs of engineers for 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 


freehand sketching of machinery; agriculturists in the study of 
plants and animals; teachers in the grades of public schools; do- 
mestic science and arts students the study of space-art and color 
applicable for homes and dress; architects in space-art and ele- 
mentary color; and its use in applied science. Required of all 

lb. Object Drawing and Sketching. — Freshman year, win- 
ter term ; four hours practicum. 

Further study of perspective, principles of representation of light 
and shadow, drawing from still-life, study of comparative propor- 
tions of parts and beauty of form related to common objects of 
practical use. Required of Freshmen women of Teachers' Normal 
Course; Science and Literature Course and Domestic Science and 
Arts Divisions. 

ic. Elementary Design. — Freshman year, spring term; two 
hours practicum. 

Making of designs from spring blossoms and plant forms for 
motif and their application to various materials. The principles 
of order, as expressed by balance, rhythm and harmony are con- 
sidered and worked out. Required of women (only) of Science 
and Literature, and of Teachers' Normal and Domestic Science 
and Arts students. 

2a. Composition. — Sophomore year, fall term ; two hours prac- 
ticum and one hour theory. 

Dark and light with special reference to decorative usages in ap- 
plied art. The theory of line, dark-and-light, are studied in their 
various relations of proportion, subordination rhythm and tone 
values. Required of Sophomore Domestic Science and Art 

2b. Color Theory. — Sophomore year, winter term; two hours 
practicum and one of theory. 

Continuation of 2a, with a study of special problems in color 
harmonies. Theory of the problems. Required of Domestic 
Science and Arts students. 

2c. Applied Design. — Sophomore year, spring term; two hours 
practicum and one of theory. 

Special problems in applied design for use of Domestic Science 
and Arts students. Theory of color and line for these problems. 

3a. Casts. — Junior year, winter term ; two hours practicum and 
two hours of theory. 

Drawing from casts to develop accuracy of drawing; modeling in 
clay for wood-carving; theory of design for various materials. 
Domestic Science and Arts Students. 

94 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

3^. Applied Arts. — Junior year, spring term ; two hours prac- 
ticum and one of theory. 

Application of original designs and color harmonies for costume 
and home art. For furnishings, metal textiles, embroidery, car- 
pets, wall decorations, and interiors, use of stencils and block 
painting. Required of Domestic Science and Art students. 

4a-b. Wood Carving. — Junior year, winter and spring term; 
two hours practicum. 

The work is considered throughout with reference to its use as a 
decorative element in construction and the execution of projects 
for decoration. Required of Domestic Science and Arts students. 

5. Teaching of Drawing. — Sophomore year, spring term; two 

hours practicum. 

This course deals with the teaching of drawing in the eight grades 
of the elementary schools. Illustrative work forms so large a part 
of modern educational methods it necessitates good drawing and 
this course is planned to meet the needs of grade teachers. The 
following divisions will be studied: i. Technique. 2. A peda- 
gogical view of the subject. 3. Selection of materials. 4. The 
special purpose of teaching of drawing and general methods of 
presentation. Repuired of Sophomores, Teachers' Normal 

6. Studio Work. — Elective. Hours arranged by the instructor. 

No fee for instruction and no credit given. 

Opportunity is given for special work in design, tooled leather, 
clay or wax modeling, pottery, pen and ink sketching, drawing 
from casts, perspective, still-life painting in oil, water color, and 
pastel, stenciling and block painting. 


'Jdie College has for some time maintained a "General Sci- 
ence" and a "Science and Literature" Course. Recently the. va- 
rious courses of study comprehended under these two titles have 
been thoroughly revised, considerably augmented, and recom- 
bined as the Science and Literature Division. 

ddie sid)jects of the Science and Literature Division arc 
taught by the fr)llowing (le]:)artments : 

The Department of Zoology and Veterinary Science. 

'IMie Department of I'jigjish. 

The Dc])artment of German and Latin. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 95 

The Department of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

The Department of Chemistry, Metallurgy, and Mineralogy. 

The Department of Political Economy and Social Science. 

The Department of Public Speaking. 

The Department of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. 

The Department of Civil Engineering. 

The Department of Horticulture and Botany. 

The Department of Domestic Science. 

The Department of Domestic Arts. 

The Department of Agronomy. 

The Department of Animal Husbandry. 

The Department of Architectural Engineering. 

The Music Department. 

The Department of Entomology. 

The Department of Pedagogy and History. 


From the tabulated statement which follows, it will be noted 
hat after the Sophomore year much freedom of election is 
)ffered. By a wise exercise of this freedom a student can obtain 
lot only a broad general education, but also a large degree of 
pecialization in any of the departments included. 


Besides the instruction given to students taking the Science 
.nd Literature Course, the instructional force of this division 
^ives much of the collateral work taken by students in the other 
livisions. Conversely, among the courses offered to students of 
his division are many from the various departments of the other 
livisions. For example, a student who wishes to specialize in 
)ne of the departments of the Science and Literature Division 
nay elect a considerable amount of work in agriculture, in peda- 
gogy, or in domestic science and art. The feature of the work is 
n accord with recent "education development, and enables the 
arnest student to prepare himself or herself for the specific 
vork to which opportunity and inclination call. 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 


The Science and Literature Division is well equipped for its 
work. Besides its large teaching force, it has the books, maps, 
instruments, apparatus, specimens, charts and materials needed 
by its several departments. For further information concerning 
the equipment and the work offered see the announcements of 
the various departments following the outline of courses. 

Outline of Courses in Science and Literature Division, Giving 
Subjects and Hours 

The figure and letter, following the departmental name, signify the serial num- 
ber of the subject and whether the term's work indicated is the first (a), second (b), 
or third (c) term's work in the same subject. The name in parentheses is the specific 
name of the subject, and the figures in column at the right of the name indicate the 
number of hours per week the subject is taught, — class-room hours without paren- 
theses, practicum hours in parentheses. The practicum period is two hours in length, 
and is equivalent to one hour classroom work in estimating number of hours per week 
to be taken. Students must take, including electives, at least eighteen hours work per 
week and not more than twenty-three hours, without special permission. Junior elec- 
tives are open to seniors and Senior electives are open to Juniors, upon approval of 
adviser and head of department concerned. 




English la 4 

English t£> 4 

Mathematics la 5 

Mathematics ib 4 



Mathematics 2a 4 

Mathematics 2b 5 

(Plane Geometry) 

(Plane Geometry) 

History la 4 

History ib 4 

(Ancient History) 

(Mediaeval History) 

Animal Hus. ia 

Animal Hus. zb 

(Men) (4) 



(Stock Judging) 

(Stock Judging) 

Drawing la (1) 

Engineering i 

(Ele. Drawing) 



Domestic Arts la 


(Women) (v) 

Drawing i& 




Domestic Arts 2a 

(Object Drawing) 

(Women) (.') 

Domestic Arts ib 



Domestic Arts 2b 






English ic 4 

Mathematics 2c ....5 
(Solid Geometry) 

Physics I 4 (2) 

(Ele. Physics) 

Mathematics ic 3 


or Botany i 3 (4) 

(Ele. Botany) 
Public Speaking i 

(Men) (4) 

(Vocal Expression) 
Domestic Arts ic 

(Women) (2) 

Domestic Arts 2c 

(Women) (2) 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 




English 2a 4 

Chemistry la 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

German la 4 

(Beginners' Course) 
Zoology 1 3 (4) 

(General Zoology) 

Mathematics 3 5 


History ic 4 

(Modern History) 

Music 2 (4) 

Latin la 5 


Physics 2 3 (2) 

(Sound & Light) 

English 3 5 

(Plays of Shake.) 

or German 2a 5 

(Adv. Reading) 

Botany 2 3 (4) 

(Plant Histology 
& Physiology) 

Chemistry 2 3 (4) 

Adv. Inor. Chem.) 

Physiology i 3 (4) 

(Adv. Physiology) 
Domestic Sci. 5a— .1 

(Social Observ.) 
Domestic Sci. 60-— i 
(Theory of Cook.) 
Domestic Sci. 7a.... (2) 
(Cooking Prac.) 

Domestic Arts 6 (2) 


Music 2 (4) 

Latin 2a 5 


Social Science 2 4 

(Prin. of Pol. Econ.) 
Mathematics 6a --.4 

English 3 5 

(Plays of Shake.) 

German 2a 5 

(Adv. Reading) 

Pedagogy i 5 



English 2b 4 

Chemistry _ ib 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

German ib 4 

(Beginners' Course) 

History 2 4 

(English History) 


Mathematics 4a 3 

(Analytic Geom.) 

Agronomy 10 4 (2) 


Music 2 (4) 

Latin ib 5 

Domestic Sci, ia....i 


Domestic Sci. 10--.-1 

(Theory of Cook.) 

Domestic Sci. 3a..- (4) 

(Cooking Practicum) 


Physics 3 3 (2) 

(Elec. & Magnet.) 
English 4a - 5 

(i8th Cent. Lit.) 
or German 2b.- 5 

(Adv. Reading) 


Botany 4 2 (i) 

(Plant Pathology) 

Chemistry 5 2 (6) 

(Indus. Chemistry) 
Chemistry 3a i 

(Chem. Review) 
Domestic Sci. 5&....1 

(Social Observ.) 
Domestic Sci. 6&.--.1 
(Theory of Cook.) 
Domestic Sci. jb.... (2) 

(Cooking Prac.) 

Domestic Arts 7 (2) 

(Cutting & Fitting) 

Music 2 (4) 

Latin 2h s 


Social Sciei ce 3 4 

(Indus. Combira.) 

Mathematics 6b 4 

English 4a T 

(i8th Cent. Lit.) 
German 2b 5 

(Adv. Reading) 
Pedagogy 2 5 

(History of Ed.) 
Public Speaking .. .2 

Zoology 2 3 (4) 



English 2C 4 

Chemistry \c 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

German ic 4 

(Beginners' Course) 

History 3 4 

(American History) 

Mathematics 46 ....3 
(Analytic Geom.) 

Mathematics 5 4 


Music 2 (4) 

Latin ic 5 


Domestic Sci. ib i 


Domestic Sci. 2b i 

(Theory of Cook.) 
Domestic Sci. 3b.... (4) 
(Cooking Practicum) 

Drawing 5 2 

(Teach, of Draw.) 

Entomology i i (2) 

(Ele. Entomology) 

Zoology 3 2 (4; 

(General Biology) 
English 4& 5 

(i8th Cent. Lit.) 

or German 2c 5 

(Adv. Reading) 

Botany 5 i (6) 

(Systematic Botany) 

Chemistry 6 2 (6) 

(Chem. Engineer.) 

Chemistry 2>b i 

(Chem. Review) 

Chemistry 7 2 (6) 

(Intro. Organ. Chem.) 
Domestic Sci. 6c.... i 
(Theory of Cook.) 
Domestic Sci. "jc... (2) 
(Cooking Prac.) 

Domestic Arts 8 (4) 


Music 2 (4) 

Latin 2c 5 


Social Science 4 4 

(Agri. Economics) 

Mathematics 6c ....4 


English 4b 5 

(i8th Cent. Lit.) 

German 2c 5 

(Adv. Reading) 

Pedagogy 3 5 

(Methods & Man.) 
Civil Engineering \a (4) 

Mathematics 5 4 


Entomology 2 2 (2) 

(Household Ento.) 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Social Science i 4 

(Com. Usages) 

Bacteriology i 3 (4) 

(Gen. Bacteriology) 

Botany 6 -3 (2) 

(Spec. Sys. Botany) 

•English 5 5 


German 3a 4 


Latin 3a 5 


Music 2 (4) 

Chemistry 8a 2 (6) 

(Adv. Org. Chem.) 

Chemistry 9 _' (4) 


Chemistry 10 3 (4) 

(Agri. Chem.) 

Social Science 5 (4) 

(Prin. of Sociology) 

Entomology 3 3 (4) 

(Economic Ei to. ) 

Mathematics 7 3 

(Differ. Equatior.s) 

Pedagogy 6 2 

(High School 




Bacteriology 2 2 (4) 

(Agri. Bacteriology) 

Botany 8 ...3 (2} 

(Plant Morphology) 

English 6 5 

(Romantic Move.) 

German 3& 4 


latin 3& 5 


Music 2 (|) 

Chemistry 8& 2 (6) 

(Adv. Org. Chem.) 

Chemistry 11 2 ( j ) 


Cliemistry 12a 2 (6) 

Social Science 6 ....4 
(American Citizen.) 

Zoology 4 2 (4) 


Entomology 4 2 (4) 

(Biological Ento.) 

Pedagogy 7 2 

(High Scliool 


Bacteriology 3 2 (4) 

(Technical liacter.) 

Botany 9 3 (4) 

(Plant Morphology) 

English 7 T 

(Carlyle & R^jiski: j 

German 3c \ 


Latin 3c 5 


Music 2 (4.) 

Chemistry 13 2 (6) 

(Adv. Gen. Chem.) 

Thesis 5 

(Any Departmert) 

Social Science 7 4 

(Women's Work 
& Wages) 

Social Science 8 4 

(Governmer t ) 

Entomology 5 3 (4' 

(Scientific Ento.) 

Horticulture 3 2 iz) 


Pedagogy 8 2 

(School Supervisioii ) 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 99 

Department of Zoology and Veterinary Medicine 

L. L. Lewis, Professor 
W. A. Starin, Assistant 

The Department of Zoology and Veterinary Medicine occupies 
(juarters in the Library Building. The equipment consists of 
twenty-two Zeiss and Leitz microscopes with oil immersion lenses, 
microtomes, dissecting instruments and cameras. The depart- 
ment is also well supplied with dissectable models of various 
animals, including an Azoux model of the horse, skeletons and 
charts for lecture room work. A good working collection of 
museum specimens are at hand for work in zoology, veterinary 
medicine, etc. For the work in physiology there are skeletons of 
the human body, manikins, charts, models, etc. Tlie following 
work is offered by the department in the regular College courses : 



1. Anatomy. — Junior year, winter term; two lectures and two 

practicum periods per week. 

This course is offered to students in the animal husbandry course 
and includes a brief study of the anatomy of the horse. One or 
more dissections will be made during the term. Text, Cheveau: 
"Comparative Anatomy of Domestic Animals". (Dr. Lewis.) 

2. Animal Parasites. — Senior year, fall term ; two recitations 

per week. 

This course will be a continuation of the work in zoology for the 
students in the Agricultural Division. The work is designed to 
cover the general subject of controlling and treating parasitic 
diseases. Text, Dr. Kaupp: "Animal Parasites". (Dr. Lewis.) 

3. Materia Medica. — Senior year, winter term ; three recitation 

periods per week. 

The work is designed especially for agricultural students. Text, 
Winslow: "Materia Medica and Therapeutics". (Dr. Lewis.) 

4. Infectious Diseases. — Senior year, spring term ; two lecture^ 

per week. 

This work is given to students in the animal husbandry course. 
It follows the work in bacteriology and special attention is given 

loo Oklahoma A. & M. College 

'■*•■' '"to'lnTecfious and contagious diseases. Text, Law: "Veterinary 
Medicine". (Dr. Lewis.) 


I. Advanced Physiology. — Junior year, fall term; three recita- 
tions and two laboratory periods per week. 

This course is required of students in the Agricultural and Do- 
mestic Science Divisions and is elective for the students in the 
Science and Literature and Normal Divisions. Particular atten- 
tion is given to the physiology of nutrition. Laboratory work will 
include microscopic examinations of body fluids, digestion experi 
ments, etc. Elementary Physiology and Chemistry are necessary 
prerequisites for this course. Text, Brubaker: "Text-Book of 
Physiology". (Dr. Lewis and Mr. Starin.) 


1. General Zoology. — Sophomore year and Junior year, fall 

term ; three recitations and two laboratory periods per 

This course is given in fall term of the Sophomore year to stu- 
dents in the Science and Literature and Normal Divisions and to 
Juniors in the Agricultural Division. The instruction given covers 
the general principles of the science and serves as an introduction 
to more advanced work in biology. Text, Linville & Kelly: 
"General Zoology". (Dr. Lewis and Mr. Starin.) 

2. Histology. — Junior year, winter term ; three recitations and 

two laboratory periods per week. 

The work is elective for science and normal students. Text to be 
selected. (Mr. Starin.) 

3. General Biology. — Junior year, spring term ; three recita- 

tions and two laboratory periods per week. 

This course is required of science and literature students and may 
be elected by normal course students. The work includes a gen- 
eral study of the problems of organic evolution, heredity, varia- 
tion, etc. A brief review will be made of the work of the^ men 
most prominently connected with the development of biolgic 
sciences. Text to be selected. (Dr. Lewis and Mr. Starin.) 

4. Emi{Ryolo(;y. — Senior year, winter term; two lectures and 

two laboratory periods per week. 

This course is re(|r.irc(l in the Donicslic Science and Arts Di- 
vision and elective in the N'ornial and Science and Literature Di- 
visions. A study of llie (lcvel()i)nu'nt of v(rtel)rates will he made 


Oklahoma A. & M. College " ' lOi— — 

using the chick as laboratory material. The best laboratory 
technique will be followed in making serial sections and in re- 
construction work. Text, Foster & Balfour: "Embryology of the 
Chick". (Dr. Lewis.) 


1. General Bacteriology. — Senior year, fall term; three reci- 

tations and two laboratory periods per week. 

Bacteriology is required of agricultural and domestic science and 
art students and is elective for normal and science and literature 
students. The course covers the general principles of the science 
and enables the student to comprehend the importance of bacteria 
as related to disease, their economy in nature and to the various 
industries. This work is prerequisite to any work in bacteriology 
during the winter or spring terms. (Dr. Lewis and Mr. Starin.) 

2. Agricultural Bacteriology. — Senior year, winter term; 

two recitations and two laboratory periods per week. 

The work is elective and will include studies of the relation of 
bacteria to agriculture and to many of the industrial processes. 
A brief study is made of the action and properties of enzymes. 
Text, Conn: "Agricultural Bacteriology". (Dr. Lewis and Mr. 

3. Technical Bacteriology. — Senior year, spring term; two 

recitations and two laboratory periods per week. 

This course is open to students desiring to familiarize themselves 
with particular problems in the subject. Individual preference of 
the student will be given consideration in outlining the work. 
(Dr. Lewis and Mr. Starin.) 

Department of Chemistry 

Hardee Chambliss, Professor 
L. H. Rose^ Assistant Professor 

, Assistant 

, Graduate Assistant 

The Chemistry Course as a whole is designed to give the stu- 
dent considerable familiarity with carefully selected chemical 
facts and upon these facts as a basis to build up his conception of 
the principles, theories and laws which underlie the chemical 
science of today. That he may better appreciate the value of the 
subject to mankind in the past and present, some attention is paid 
to the history of the subject and to the mcdern applications in the 
arts and manufactures. That he may be able to read current 

102 Oklahoma A. & M. Collkge 

chemical literature intelligently and thereby ''keep up with the 
times", the most modern theories are presented in simple form. 

Furthermore, in as much as nearly every practical chemist 
begins as an analyst and many make analysis their life work, great 
stress is laid on analytical training. The art of quantative 
analysis is taken up after a thorough drill in the practical and 
scientific side of qualitative work. In fact the analytical work 
begins during the spring term of the Sophomore year and con 
tinues with very little interruption until the spring term of the 
Senior year. 

This department occupies the entire Chemistry Building, 
which consists of two stories, basement and attic. One of the 
large, bright rooms on the first floor is fitted up for lectures and 
recitations. There is a lecture table conveniently equipped and 
arranged for demonstration and observation. The supply of ap- 
paratus and chemicals is quite extensive and the student's interest 
in the subject is first aroused then encouraged and stimulated. 
The lecture room has a seating capacity of over one hundred. 
The remainder of the first floor is taken up with laboratories and 
balance rooms for quantitative work. 

The ofiice and private laboratory of the professor in charge 
is also on this floor. 

On the second floor are laboratories for introductory work 
and qualitative analysis, the office of the assistant professor and 
two large store rooms. All desks are so equipped with bottles 
of reagents and with apparatus as to minimize the loss of time 
incident to a student leaving his desk for these articles; and even 
in the case of the more expensive instruments, materials and 
models for advanced students, every effort is made to keep on 
hand a sui)ply that will meet all reasonable demands and so pre- 
vent serious loss of lime and enthusiasm on the part of the stu- 

The building is lieated by steam and the gas for light and ex- 
]>eriinental use comes from a Terrill equalizing gas machine in 
the basement. 'Hie attic and basement of the building beside 
containing store rooms and assay rooms, afford some space for 
growth of the dei)artment. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 103 

As elsewhere stated Sophomores are required to pay $2.00 per 
term to cover breakage. Juniors and Seniors are required to pay 
$1.50 per laboratory course per term. None of the above deposits 
are returnable but a contingent fee of $3.00 per term is required 
of all students taking laboratory courses. This fee is returnable 
wholly or in part according to the damages, losses, etc., sustained 
by the department through the inexperience or carelessness of 

In general it may be said that it is the policy of the depart- 
ment to maintain at all times those conditions which will promote 
order and a serious yet pleasurable interest in scientific work. 

The work of the department consists of two main divisions : 

1. The General Course taken by all Sophomores. 

2. The Special Course taken by those who elect chemistry 
for their special work during the Junior and Senior years. 


la-b-c. General Inorganic Chemistry. — Sophomore year, 
fall, winter, and spring terms ; three class-room periods 
and four hours of laboratory work per week 

This is the beginners' course and is the foundation of all future 
work in chemistry, — furthermore, inasmuch as the course is re- 
quired of all students taking the regular collegiate course, it is in- 
tended to cultivate powers of manipulation, observation and 
logical reasoning. Special attention is paid to facts which illus- 
trate general principles. The difference is constantly emphasized 
between a fact on the one hand and a theory or law which is in- 
tended to associate that fact with all other similar facts on the 
other. The historical development of these facts, theories and 
laws and their application to manufactures and the useful arts 
are brought out in order to add to the interest of the subject and 
to increase its cultural value. Text-Books: — Theory, "Remsen's 
Briefer Course"; practicum, "Remsen's Laboratory Manual". 
Prerequisite, Elementary Physics. 

2. xA.DVANCED Inorganic Ciiemistry. — Juuior year, fall term; 
three class-room periods and four hours of laboratory 
work per week. 

The object of this course is to broaden and deepen the foundation 
laid in the Sophomore year (course la-b-c). The review of the 
fundamental facts, theories and laws in an amplified form, their 
experimental verification in the laboratory, and their application 
in solving problems in chemical arithmetic are the main features. 
Text-Books: — Theory, Baskerville's "General Inorganic Chemis- 

io4 Oklahoma A. & M. Collkgk 

try", Hale's "Calculations of General Chemistry"; practicum, Stod- 
dard's "Quantitative Experiments in General Chemistry". Pre- 
requisite, la-b-c. 

30-6. Chemistry Review. — Junior or Senior year, winter and 
spring terms ; one class-room period per week ; no labora- 
tory work. 

This is essentially a review of la-b-c, with such additional work 
as may seem best suited to make the review most profitable. It 
should be taken preferably in the Senior year. Aside from the 
fact that the elementary principles are easily forgotten and should 
be often reviewed, it is a fact that however frequently one may 
turn to the consideration of these principles he rarely sees them 
in the same light twice; they seem to mean more to him eacn 
time they are reviewed. Text-Books: — Theory, Same as that used 
in la-b-c. Prerequisite, la-b-c. 

4. Household Chemistry. — Junior year, winter term; two 

class-room periods per week ; no laboratory work. 

Intended primarily for the students of domestic scien^ze that they 
may accjuire some knowledge of the chemical changes involved in 
cooking, cleaning, etc. Text-Books: — Richards & Elliott's "Chem- 
istry of Cooking and Cleaning". Prerequisite, la-b-c. 

5. Industrial Chemistry. — Junior year, winter term; two 

class-room periods and six hours of laboratory work per 

The purpose of this course is to give in some detail the descrip- 
tion of a few of the more important processes for manufacturing 
inorganic chemical products. Some familiarity with patent litera- 
ture in general and with the patents bearing on one or more 
prominent industries will be features of the course. The labora- 
tory work accompanying will consist chiefly of advanced qualita- 
tive analysis. Text-Books: — Theory, Rogers and Aubert's "In- 
dustrial Chemistry"; practicum, Perkin's "Qualitative Analysis". 
Prerequisite, 2. 

G. CmcMiCAL p]N(;iNi-:EKiNC.. — Junior year, spring term; two 
class-room ])eri()(ls and six hours of laboratory work ])er 

In this course are discussed the methods of carrying on a chemi- 
cal operation or a series of such operations on the manufacturing 
scale, — i. e., using hundred-weights of material instead of ounces. 
Such principles as those governing the flow of liquids and gases 
through pipes and best methods of absorbing gas in a liquid are 
studied. The apparatus and machinery used in chemical pro- 
cesses are also taken u]). 'I'lic laboratory work consists of ele- 
mentary f|iiantitativc analysis. 'i'ext-l'ooks : — Grossman's "IClo- 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 105 

ments of Chemical Engineering", Nagel's "Mechanical Appliances 
of Chemical and Metallurgical Industries". Prerequisite, 5. 

7. Organic Chemistry (Introductory). — Junior year, spring 
term; two class-room periods and six honrs of laboratory 
work per week. 

A brief introduction to the study of organic chemistry, which is 
followed by more advanced work in the fall and v/inter terms of 
the Senior year. In this course the principal homologous series 
of hydro-carbons, alcohols, aldehydes, etc., are taken up. It is in- 
tended to give the student v/ell defined ideas concerning the char- 
acteristics of carbon which distinguish it from other elements, 
and to emphasize those nitrogen deriatives of the hydrocarbons 
which play an important part in the economy of nature, — i. e., in 
fertilizers, foods, etc. As in 6, the laboratory work consists of 
elementary quantitative analysis. Text-Book: — Hart's "Chemistry 
for Beginners", Vol. II, Organic. Prerequisites, la-b-c. Agricul- 
tural students are exampt from 2, but are required to take 3a-b. 

Sa-b. Organic Chemistry. — Senior year, fall and winter terms ; 
two class-room periods and six hours of laboratory work 
per week. 

The oxygen, sulphur, nitrogen, phosphorus and other derivatives 
of aliphatic and carbocyclic hydrocarbons are studied as fully as 
the time permits. The laboratory work is a continuation of quan- 
titative analysis. Text-Book: — Remsen's "Introduction to the 
Study of the Compounds of Carbon". Prerequisite, 7. 

9. Mineralogy. — Senior year, fall term ; two class-room pe- 

riods and four hours of laboratory work per week. 

The course in theory consists in the study of the names, composi- 
tion and characteristics of the principal ores of the more impor- 
tant metals and the calculation of the per cent of the metal that 
should be found in a given ore. The laboratory work is determ- 
inative mineralogy proper and a student is expected to become 
familiar with the use of the blowpipe, the borax bead and all 
other common means for identifying minerals. Some microscopic 
work is also offered. Text-Book: — Theory, Iddings' "Rock Form- 
ing Minerals"; practicum, Erni & Brown's "Mineralogy Simpli- 
fied". Prerequisite, 2. 

10. Agricultural Chemistry. — Senior year, fall term; three 

class-room periods and four hours of laboratory work per 

lis course is intended primarily for agricultural students but is 
active to others. Its object is to study the chemical side of 
ils, and of the atmosphere in its relation to plant life. Special 


soiL, __ ^ . . 

attention is paid to fertilizers and their relation to different kinds 
of soils and to different varieties of crops. The laboratory work 
consists in quantitative analysis of fertilizers and of agricultural 
products. Text-Books: — Theory, Ingle's "Manual of Agricultural 

io6 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Chemistry"; practicum, Lincoln & Walton's "Quantitative 
Anlysis/' and Bulletins of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. 
Prerequisites, la-b-c; 3a-b, and 7. 

II. Metallurgy. — Senior year, winter term; two class-room 
periods and four hours of laboratory work per week. 

The chemistry of a considerable number of metallurgical pro- 
cesses IS treated and the operation of a few typical ones is pre- 
sented. In the laboratory detail fire assays are made of the prin- 
cipal ores of important metals. Text-Books: — Theory, Rhead's 
"Metallurgy"; practicum, Brown's "Assaying". Prerequisites, 2; 
5, and 6. 

i2a-b. Thesis*. — Senior year, winter and spring terms; two 
class-room periods and six hours of laboratory work per 

In the Science and Literature Division thesis is not required for 
graduation but is elective. In this department which belongs to 
that division, it is elective under certain conditions, making it a 
reward for good scholarship. It is believed that a poor student or 
even a mediocre one can employ his time to better advantage by 
electing some other course than by trying to work out a thesis. 
The class-room periods are devoted to the careful consideration 
of selected topics such as typical investigations of famous chemists 
of the past and present. In the laboratory a serious experimental 
study of some subject of rather general interest is taken up. The 
work is intended to cultivate the powers of the student; more 
particularly his self-reliance and his ability to interpret experi- 
mental results. Theory reference books: — Muir's "History of 
Chemical Theories and Laws"; "Annual Reports of Progress 
of Chemistry", published by the London Chemical Society; 
"Monographs", published by Royal Society of England. Pre- 
requisites, all preceding and contemporaneous courses in the de- 
partment except 4. 

*Thesis may be elected only upon written application, approved by the head of 
tin- department, and may be continued d iring a second term under similar conditions. 

13. General Chemistry. — Senior year, spring term; two class- 
room periods and six hours of laboratory work per week. 

In this course the object is to give the student an insight into 
some more advanced phases of inorganic, organic, and theoretical 
chemistry. The laboratory work consists in mainly preparing 
and testing (organic compounds. Text and reference books: — 
Caven &. Lander's "Systematic Inorganic Chemistry"; Garrett's 
"Periodic Law"; Lachmann's "Spirit of Organic Chemistry"; 
Mathewson's "First Principles of Chemical Theory". Prerequisites, 
all preceding courses in pure chemistry. 


Oklahoma A. & M. Collix.e 107 

Department of Entomology 

C. E. Sanborn, Professor 
A. L. LovETT, Assistant 

This department now occupies quarters in Morrill Hall. These 
quarters consist of an office and station laboratory, a lecture room 
for class use, and a student laboratory. 

The equipment includes ten compound microscopes, consisting 
of one Bausch & Lomb ''Professional", three Bausch & Lomb 
"BB6", six Zeiss 'TVA", all with eye pieces and objectives com- 
plete. There are also two Zeiss compound demonstration and 
eleven Zeiss and Barnes dissecting microscopes. A full line of 
reagents, stains, glassware, and collecting apparatus is at the stu- 
dent's disposal. Models, prepared life histories, and mounted 
specimens of economic insects are available for observation and 
lecture work. Breeding cages and live boxes are provided for 
carr}^ing on observation work in the laboratory and field. 


1. Elementary Entomology. — Sophomore year, spring term; 

theory one hour, practice two hours per week. 

This course is required of students of the Agricultural Division, 
and elective for those of the Science and Literature Division. 
Lectures and recitations on insects in general will constitute the 
theory. Some particular text-book will be used as a guide in 
theory. The student will become acquainted with the different 
groups of insects, and the anatomy, by studying one particular 
type during the practicum. 

2. Household Entomology. — ^Junior year, spring term ; lec- 

tures and recitations, two hours per week ; practicum, one 
afternoon per week. 

This work consists of a practical study of the insects of the house- 
hold and practical remedies for their control. Collections of the 
insects are made, and practical demonstrations in how to apply 
remedies are given. Thus the student becomes acquainted with 
the insects and also the practical application of remedies for their 

3. Economic Entomology. — Senior year, fall term; lectures 

and recitations, three hours per week; practicum, two 
afternoons per week. 

This term's work is devoted to a study of our economic insects; 
their life histories, habits, natural enemies, and means of combat- 

lo^ Oklahoma A. & M. Collegi-: 

ting them. Field work and observations make the student ac- 
quainted with the insects, and enable him to recognize the best 
time and means of combatting. Laboratory work is of a nature 
to acquaint him with the remedies and how applied. This work is 
elective in the Science and Literature and Agricultural Division. 

4. The Biological Aspects of Entomology. — Senior year, 

winter term; lectures and recitations, two hours per week; 
practicum, two afternoons per week. 

This work consists of a systematic study of the biological aspects 
of insects. A careful study is made of anatomy and physiology of 
insects; their adaptations to surroundings and the relations which 
they bear to man. The time devoted to laboratory work is taken 
up in a study of the external and internal structures, the physi- 
ology of metamorphosis, and the classification of some of our 
economic insects. This work is required in the Agricultural Di- 
vision and is elective in the Science and Literature Division. 

5. Scientific Entomology. — Senior year, spring term; lectures 

and recitations, three hours per week; laboratory work, 
two afternoons per week. 

This term will be devoted to the collection and classification of 
Oklahoma insects and a scientific study and grouping of them. 
This work is elective in the Science and Literature and Agricul- 
tural Divisions. 

The Department of English Language and Literature 

W. W. Johnston, Professor 

H. G. Seldomridge, Assistant 

L. F. Stewart, Assistant 

In the last few years there has been throughout the United 
States a great awakening to the importance of the study of the 
mother tongue. In colleges, in high schools, and even in the 
"grades" there is a great growth of interest in the English 
language, the English literature, and the means of attaining force 
and fluency in English composition. 

In accordance with this widespread movement, the English 
courses in the Agricultural and Mechanical College have within 
tjie last two years been considerably augmented. The work re- 
cjuired of h>eshmen has been increased from three hours to four 
hours throughout the year, the required So])homore work from 
two hours (o foiu" hours tlirouglioul the year, the elective worls: 
in each term of llie Junior year from two to five hours, and that 
in each term of the Senior year from fom* to five liours. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College laj 


ia-b-c\ Freshman year, fall, winter, and spring terms; four 

This course comprises (i) a study of the elementary principles of 
composition, (2) practice in composition, and (3) an introduction 
to literature. The work in each of these three subdivisions con- 
tinues throughout the year. In composition, the text is used 
but sparingly, the work being based chiefly upon numerous short 
themes and occasional longer ones written by the members of the 
class. Frequent individual conferences between student and 
teacher are an essential part of the work. Text, fall term: Pear- 
son's Principles of Composition, 50c, (D. C. Heath & Co., Boston); 
winter and spring terms: Scott and Denney's Paragraph-Writ- 
ing, $1.25, (Allyn & Bacon, Chicago). In literature, the following 
are carefully studied, — fall term: Poe's Tales and Poems, 15c, 
Riverside Literature Series, No. 119, (Houghton, Mifflin & Co., 
Boston); Shakespeare's Macbeth or Merchant of Venice, 25c, 
Arden edition, (D. C. Heath & Co., Boston); winter and spring 
terms: Byron's Prisoner of Chillon and Other Poems, 15c, River- 
side Literature Series, No. i28, (Houghton, Mifflin & Co., Bos- 
ton); Arnold's Sohrab and Rustum, 15c, same series. No. 132; 
Scott's Quentin Durward, 25c, Handy Pocket Classics, (The Mac- 
Millan Co., New York). Other literature is read under the su- 
pervision of the instructor. Throughout the year students must 
have access to an unabridged dictionary; they are urged to buy 
either the International, the New International, or the Standard. 
(]\Ir. Seldomridge and Mr. Stewart.) 

2a-b-c. Sophomore year, fall, winter, and spring terms ; four 

The work of the Sophomore year comprises (i) a brief review of 
English grammar, (2) the systematic study and practice of the 
forms of discourse, and (3) a study of some of the best English 
and American literature, both prose and poetry. The review of 
grammar extends over the first four or five weeks of the fall term, 
closing with a final examination upon which students must make 
a grade of not less than C. The remainder of the year is devoted 
to the study and practice of the forms of discourse and to the 
reading of literature. The students in English 2 are grouped in 
recitation sections corresponding to the course in which they are 
specializing, all engineering students, for example, being grouped 
together. This arrangement makes it possible to adapt the in- 
struction to the specific needs of the various groups of students, 
and the book used as the basis of work in composition is suited to 
such adaptation: it is not a text-book, but a collection of speci- 
men prose of all varieties: namely, Specimens of Prose Composi- 
tion, Nutter, Hersey and Greenough, $1.25, (Ginn & Co., Chicago). 
The literature studied includes the following: English Narrative 
Poems, 25c, Stevenson's Kidnapped, 25c, (Both in Handy Pocket 
Classics, — The MacMillan Co., New York); Shakespeare's 
Romeo and Juliet, 25c, and the Winter's Tale, 25c, (Both in the 
Arden edition, — D. C. Heath & Co., Boston); Narratives from the 

no Oklahoma A. & M. Collkge 

Old Testament, any edition of the Bible. Throughout the year 
students are required to have convenient access to an unabridged 
dictionary. (Professor Johnston, Mr. Seldomridge, and Mr. 

3. The Plays of Shakespeare. — Junior year, fall term; five 

The first half of the term is given to a careful study of two plays, 
the aim being to give students a knowledge of the Shakespearian 
vocabulary and forms of expression, and to acquaint them with 
the best methods of studying a Shakespearian drama. In the 
second half of the term several of the best comedies and tragedies 
are read, as well as two or three plays of less merit which illus- 
trate Shakespeare's genius in various stages of its development. 
The collateral readings include a limited amount of critical and 
biographical material. It is not required that students purchase 
other than the two plays studied during the first half of the term. 
In the fall of 1910 these will be Twelfth Night and Hamlet. The 
Rolfe edition is used, price 56c, (The American Book Co., New 
York). Other plays and abundant critical and biographical ma- 
terials are reserved in the College Library for the use of this 
class. (Professor Johnston.) 

4a-b. Masterpieces of Eighteenth Century Literature. — 
Junior year, winter and spring terms ; five hours. 

The Eighteenth Century saw the perfection of the essay, the de- 
velopment of English satiric poetry and prose, the culmination of 
the so-called classic movement in poetry, the beginning of the 
romantic movement, and the rise of the English novel. Conse- 
quently the writers studied in this course are treated not only as 
authors but as representatives of the life, the thought, and the 
resulting literary movements of the times in which they lived. 
The development of the English novel into definiteness of form 
and purpose receives particular emphasis in the spring term. 
With the exception of Cross's Development of the English Novel, 
price $1.50, (The MacMillan Co., New York,) all of the material 
for this course is supplied by the College Library. (Professor 
Johnston or Mr. Seldomridge.) 

5. The Poetry of Tennyson. — Senior year, fall term; five 
hours. ■) 

This course is designed to give students a comparatively^ thorough 
knowledge of one of the master poets of the Nineteenth Century. 
Because it is believed that for the great majority of those who 
earnestly study him Tennyson will prove the gateway to a lifelong 
love of all great poetry, the course in Tennyson is made to pre- 
cede the course in the romantic poets (English 6), though this 
arrangement violates the chronological order. Text: The Globe 
edition of Tennyson's complete poems, $l50, (The MacMillan 
Co., New York). The College Library has recently been supplied 
with a considerable number of critical works purchased for the 
students of this course. (Professor Johnston.) 

Oklahoma A. & M. College hi 

6. The Romantic Movement in English Poetry. — Senior 

year, winter term ; five hours. 

About one-third of the term is devoted to Wordsworth; the re- 
mainder to Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, and Keats. The course is 
supplemented by lectures and collateral readings tracing the rise 
and development of the romantic movement. Text: Page's British 
Poets of the Nineteenth Century, $2.oo, (Benj. H. Sanborn & Co., 
New York). If the student prefers, he may buy any good edition 
of the complete poems of each of the five poets studied. By club- 
bing together students have purchased a good edition of the five 
volumes at less than 50c per volume. (Professor Johnston.) 

7. Carlyle and RusKiN. — Senior year, spring term; five hours. 

The assignment of work in this course varies from year to year. 
In the spring of 191 1 the following will be studied: Carlylc's 
Sartor Resartus, edited by MacMechan, 80c; Ruskin's Selected 
Essays and Letters, edited by HufTord, 60c, (Both published by 
Ginn & Co., Chicago). (Professor Johnston.) 

Department of Mathematics and Astronomy 

Carl Gunderson, Professor 

W. P. Webber, Assistant Professor 

A. R. Ewing, Assistant 

All students in the regular courses are required to take geome- 
try through the Freshman year, and algebra through the fall and 
winter terms of the Freshman year. Engineering students con- 
tinue the work in algebra through the spring term, and take up 
more advanced work in mathematics in the Sophomore and 
Junior years. They may elect diiTerential equations in the fall 
term of the Senior year. Students in the Science and Literature 
and Normal Divisions may take the higher mathematics and as- 
tronomy as elective work. 


la. Algebra. — Freshman year, fall term; five hours. 

Theory of radicals and exponents; variables and function-.: 
graphs; equivalent equations; quadratic and simultaneous equa- 
tions. Text, Rietz and Crathorne: College Algebra. Prerequisite, 
Sub-Freshman Algebra. 

ih. Algebra. — Freshman year, winter term; four hours. 

Mathematical induction; binomial theorem; variation; progres- 
sions; complex numbers; logarithms; limits. Text, Rietz anrl 
Crathorne: College Algebra. Prerequisite, Mathematics la. 

112 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

ic. Algebra. — Freshman year, spring term; three hours. 

Theory of equations; infinite series; partial fractions; permuta- 
tions and combinations. Text, Rietz and Crathornc: College Al- 
gebra. Prerequisite, Mathematics ib. 

2a. Plane Geometry. — Freshman year, fall term ; four hours. 

First six chapters of Stone-Millis' Plane Geometry. Fundamental 
notions; angles; perpendiculars; parallels; triangles; quadrilat- 
erals; polygons; loci; similar triangles; concurrent lines. Text, 
Stone and Millis: Plane Geometry. Prerequisite, Sub-Freshman 

2b. Plane Geometry. — P'reshman year, winter term ; five hours. 

Continuation of 2a. The remaining six chapters. Inequality; 
circles; metrical relations; areas; constructions; regular polygons. 
Text, Stone and Millis: Plane Geometry. Prerequisite, Mathe- 
matics 2a. 

2c. Solid Geometry. — Freshman year, spring term; five hours. 

The relations of lines and planes in space; areas of surfaces; vol- 
umes of solids; polyhedrons; cylinders; cones; spheres; spherical 
triangles and polygon. Text, Stone and Millis: Solid Geometry. 
Prerequisite, Mathematics 2b. 

3. Trigonometry. — Sophomore year, fall term; five hours. 

The development and use of trigomometric functions; relations 
between the functions; logarithms; solution of triangles; applica- 
tion to practical problems throughout the course. Text, Ashton 
and Marsh: Plane and Spherical Trigonometry. Prerequisite, 
Mathematics, ic; Mathematics, 2c. 

4(7. Analytic Geometry. — Sophomore year, winter term ; three 

The reference of points and lines to coordinate axes and the de- 
duction of the equations of straight lines and of the curves of 
conic sections. Text, Tanner and Allen: Analytic Geometry. 
Prerequsite, Mathematics 3. 

4b. Analytic Geometry. — Sophomore year, sj^ring term; three 

The general c(juation of the second degree; solid analytic geome- 
try. Text, Tanner and Allen: Analytic Geometry. Prerequisite, 
Mathematics 4a. 

5. Astroxomy. — vSophomore year, spring term; four hours. 

The celestial sphere; reference lines and astronomical measure- 
ments; the solar system; laws of motion; evolution; stars; Comets; 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 


nebulae; structure of the universe. Text, Young: Elements of 
Astronomy. Prerequisites, Mathematics ib; Mathematics 2c. 

6a. Calculus. — Junior year, fall term ; four hours. 

The subject is developed from the method of limits; infinitesi- 
mals; rates; maxima and minima; partial differentiation; applica- 
tions. Text, Murray: Infinitesimal Calculus. Prerequisite, Mathe- 
matics 4b. 

6b. Calculus. — Junior year, winter term ; four hours. 

Continuation of Mathematics 6a and introduction to integral cal- 
culus. Text, Murray: Infinitesimal Calculus. Prerequisite, Mathe- 
matics 6a. 

6c. Calculus. — Junior year, spring term; four hours. 

Integral calculus with application to problems in areas, volumes, 
center of gravity and other problems chosen from engineering 
life; expansion of functions. Text, Murray: Infinitesimal Calcu- 
lus. Prerequisite, Mathematics 6b. 

7. DiFFERENTL\L EQUATIONS. — Senior year, fall term; three 

This is an elective course; it deals with the solution of those 
differential equations that are most important to the engineer. Text, 
Murray: Differential Equations. Prerequisite, Mathematics 6c. 

Department of Political Economy and Social Science 

Charles J. Bushnell, Professor 

It is coming to be generally recognized that our social rela- 
tionships have been recently multiplying beyond our power of 
adequately understanding or controlling them. Travel has sud- 
denly enlarged our horizon ; markets have become world-wide ; 
vast industrial organizations, undreamed of by the forefathers, 
have sprung up to control trade and commerce and shape thought 
itself; our standards of thought and habits of life have undergone 
an immense transformation in the last half century. These con- 
ditions have raised an urgent public demand for a more thorough 
study of the social sciences of economics, government and so- 
ciology. Both inside and outside of our colleges they are becom- 
ing increasingly important. Economics deals with the funda- 
mental laws and facts of the business world ; govern- 

114 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

ment is concerned with the principles and organizations 
by which we strive to control the great social forces 
and institutions of society in the interest of justice; 
and sociology endeavors to point out the fundamental principles 
of all association and social development, whereby we may hope 
to attain a happier social order and freer and nobler individual 
life. It is the aim of this department so to train the student 
through accurate observation, and sound and generous reasoning, 
in these social sciences, that he may go out from this institution 
to ''live above the fog in public duty and in private thinking". 

The equipment of the department consists of a number of 
excellent charts and books. The College Library contains many 
valuable reference works. Important volumes have recently been 
added and the department will continue to add others as the 
courses demand and the available fund permits. The text-book 
in each course is simply the basis for the term's work, and 
especially in the upper classes, considerable library reference 
work will be required. Lectures and student reports will supple- 
ment the courses. 


1. Commercial Usages. — Senior year, fall term; four hours. 

Primarily a course on the principles and practical methods of 
business organization and management, including the business 
aspects of farming, l)anks and how to deal with them, methods of 
wholesaling and retailing, direct selling, factory management, 
markets, advertising, credit and collections, insurance, corporate 
organization, etc. Text, Sparling: "Business Organization" with 
collateral use of Parsons: "Business Administration". 

2. Principles of Political Economy. — Junior year, fall term ; 

four hours. 

The subject covers a careful discussion of the fundamental natural 
laws of production, distribution and consumption of wealth, of 
the labor movement in England and America, the development of 
capital, growth of monopoly, problems of the tariff, money, credit, 
banking, public finance and industrial progress. Text, Scager: 
"Economics", Briefer Course. 

3. Industrial Combinations. — Junior year, winter term; four 


'J"hc subject takes uj) the conditions of the industrial revolution 
that hav( brrnight about our present gigantic business organiza- 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 115 

tions, analyzes the methods they employ and their influence on 
our national life, and attempts to formulate the best means of con- 
trolling them in the interests of justice and public welfare. Text, 
Jenks: "The Trust Problem", 

4. Agricultural Economics. — Junior year, spring term; four 


A careful study of the special economic principles of agriculture, 
including the organization of the farm, conditions determining 
prices of agricultural products, farm rents, distribution of incomes, 
farm accounts, methods of acquiring land with special attention to 
co-operative enterprises and the best means and methods of im- 
proving rural life. Text, Taylor: 'Agricultural Economics", with 
collateral use of Fairchild: "Rural Wealth and Welfare"; Kern: 
"Among County Schools"; and the Report of the U. S. Commis- 
sion on Country Life. 

5. Principles of Sociology. — Senior year, fall term ; four 


With a preliminary survey of the conditions of primitive life and 
the principles of social psychology and social organization, the 
course traces the development of the great human institutions of 
the family, the economic classes, the state, the church, the school 
and the higher life; and concludes with special attention to the 
factors involved in social progress and morality. Text, Dealey: 

6. The Duties of American Citizenship. — Senior year, win- 

ter term ; four hours. 

With a preliminary survey of important social conditions in the 
United States, the course takes up the most practical methods of 
social betterment in respect to the family, neglected children, the 
working men, rural communities, public health, the great cities, 
the church, the great corporations and the government. Text, 
Henderson: "Social Duties", with the collateral use of Strong: 
"Challenge of the City", etc. 

7. Women's Work and Wages. — Senior year, spring term; 

four hours. 

The course is designed to give the young women of the College, 
especially, a broad and clear view of woman's present social posi- 
tion and serious problems in the business world, in the home, in 
philanthropy and in the state, with special attention to the his- 
toric changes in her employments and her present efforts for 
economic independence and moral and social freedom. Text, 
Abbott: "Women in Industry", with collateral use of Mason: 
"Woman's Share in Primitive Culture", and other works. 

8. Government. — Senior year, spring term; four hours. 

A study of the forms through which governments have evolved 
from the patriarchal monarchy through the aristocracy and thQ 

ii6 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

plutocracy to the ideal democracy; a discussion of the principles 
of democracy, of the forms and actual practices of our American 
national, state and local governments, their constitutional develop- 
ment, and their problems. Text, Ashley: "The American Federal 
State" or Hart: "Actual Government", with auxiliary use of 
Dealey: "Government", and other w^orks. 

Department of German and Latin 

Boyd A. Wise, Professor 

A three years' course is offered in both German and Latin. 
No previous knowledge of German is required, but students 
wishing to enter College Latin must had have the equivalent of 
the Sub-Freshman Latin. 



1. Beginners' Course. — Sophomore year, fall, winter, and 

spring terms; four hours. 

Mastery of inflections and of the elements of syntax. Reading of 
easy narrative prose. Written and oral translation from English 
to German. Conversation. Especial attention is given to acquiring 
a correct pronunciation. Daily practice throughout the year re- 
sults, with a majority of students, in an accurate and facile pro- 
nunciation. Texts: Vos, Essentials of German; Heyse, L'Arra- 
biata; Huss, German Reader; von Hillern, Hoher als die Kirche. 

Note. — This course is elective for Juniors of the Agricultural Division. 

2. Advanced Reading Course. — Junior year, fall, winter, and 

spring terms ; five hours. 

The reading of prose is continued during the fall term. Syntax 
is reviewed, studied more intensively, and verified by constant 
reference to the grammar in explanation of the text read. One 
hour a week will be given to conversational German based on 
sight reading or centered upon a selected topic for which the vo- 
cabulary has been memorized. The spring term is devoted to 
reading scientific German. Weekly compositions. Texts: Mosher, 
Willkommen in Deutschland ; Bacon, Im Vaterland; Schiller, Wil- 
helm Tell; Scheffel, Der Trompeter von Sakkaingen; Wait, German 
Science Reader; Harris, German Composition; Thomas, German 
Grammar; Vos, Materials for German Conversation. 

Note. — This is the course referred to as elective for Seniors of the Agricultural 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 117 

3. Masterpieces, German Literature. — Senior year, fall, win- 
ter, and spring terms ; fonr hours. 

Classics and modern literary German occupy most of the time, 
but scientific German of difficult character is read in the spring 
term, and written translations from current scientific magazines 
are required from time to time. Texts: Goethe, Hermann and 
Dorothea; Lessing, Minna von Barnhelm; Schiller, Die Braut von 
Messina; Goethe, Faust; Heine, Die Harzreise; Suderman, Frau 
Sorge; Kayser, Die Electronentheorie; Lassar-Cohn, Die Chemie 
in taglichen Leben; Kron, German Daily Life; Priest, Brief His- 
tory of German Literature. 


1. Caesar. — Sophomore year, fall, winter, and spring terms; 

five hours. 

Five books of the Gallic War are read. Methods of translation 
are carefully taught until the student reaches the point where 
diligence alone will give mastery. Constant drill in forms, syn- 
tax and pronunciation. Weekly composition. Texts: Kelsey's 
Caesar; Bennett's Latin Grammar; Bennett's Preparatory Latin 

2. CiCERO, Ovid, Vergil. — Junior year, fall, winter and spring 

terms ; five hours. 

Six books of Cicero's orations, including the four against Catiline. 
Selections from Ovid's Metamorphoses. Six books of Vergil's 
Aeneid. Study of the hexameter. Weekly composition. Texts: 
Kelsey's Cicero; Gleason's A Term of Ovid; Allen and Green- 
ough's Vergil; Bennett's Latin Grammar; Daniell's New Latin 

3. LiVY, Horace and Catulllts. — Senior year, fall, winter, and 

spring terms; five hours. 

This course must be preceded by courses i and 2. Texts: Bur- 
ton's Selections from Livy; Shorey and Kirkland-'s Horace; Mer- 
rill's Catullus. 

Department of Public Speaking 

H. G. SuLDOMRiDGEj Insti'uctor 

The aim of the course is to stimulate thinking, to develop the 
organic means of revealing thought — the voice and the body — by 
training them to be more flexible and responsive to the mind, or 
by bringing them under better control, and to secure a better 
knowledge of the right modes of execution and greater skill in 
their use. The work lays hold upon and develops the imagina- 

Ii8 Oklahoma A. & M. Collkgi-: 

tion, trains the intellect to grasp more keenly (in order to give 
again), recognizes the emotional nature as the motive force in 
all life, and endeavors to make mind, voice, and body responsive 
to the soul. 


1. Vocal Expression (General Course). — Freshman year, 

spring term ; four hours practicum. 

This course is devoted to action of the mind, voice and body in the 
expression of thought and emotion. The student receives vocal 
training and harmonic gymnastics. Required of all men in the 
Freshman class. 

In the w^inter term of the Junior year, public speaking is an 
elective in the Science and Literature Division and a required 
subject in the Domestic Science and Arts Division. Students 
who take the work may select any of the following courses for 
which they are prepared : 

2. Public Speaking. — Junior year, winter term; two hours 


The work seeks to develop the proper use of the imagination, con- 
trol of the emotion, sympathetic identification, and an understand- 
ing of purposes in oratory. Special emphasis is laid upon origin- 
ality of thought and its value in the interpretation of literature. 
The voice is trained for range, flexibility and tone-color. 

3. Argumentation and Debating. — Junior year, winter term; 

two hours practicum. 

Argumentative discourses in outline and detail. Practice in de- 
bating, with criticism. 

4. Extemporaneous Speaking. — Junior year, winter term; two 

hours practicum. 

The work aims to develop facility in thinking and speaking before 
an audience. Open only to such students as have passed in 
Course i with a grade of not less than B. 

5. Methods of Teaching Reading in the Public Schools. — 

Junior year, winter term ; two hours practicum. 

y\ course is given consisting of graded and progressive steps, 
with ])rinciples of training. Programs of exercises for the voice 
and practical problems adapted to the needs of pupils of the pri- 
mary, grammar, and high-school grades are arranged. Students 
also receive training in thinking, vocal expression, and harmonic 

N'»TK.- In llic course in puljlic speaking tv\() lionrs jxr week in llic class room aie 
^ivcn counting as one lioiir of credit. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 119 


The Normal Division of the Agricultural and Mechanical 
College assumes for its field the strictly professional and technical 
work, and the nature of this field determines the place and value 
of each subject offered. The handling of every subject has the 
teaching purpose strictly in view, the one aim being to develop a 
distinctive teaching atmosphere. The literary, scientific and in- 
dustrial work required of the Normal students is done in those 
departments of the College having special facilities and equip- 
ment for teaching these branches efficiently and with greatest 
economy to the prospective teacher. 

The subjects of the Teachers' Normal Division are taught by 
the following departments : 

The Department of Pedagogy and History. 

The Department of Zoology and Veterinary Science. 

The Department of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. 

The Department of Civil Engineering. 

The Department of Horticulture and Botany. 

The Department of Agronomy. 

The Department of Domestic Science. 

The Department of Dairying. 

The Department of English. 

The Department of German and Latin. 

The Department of Animal Husbandry. 

The Business Department. 

The Department of Music. 

The Department of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

The Department of Chemistry, Metallurgy, and Mineralogy. 

The Department of Political Economy and Social Science. 

The Department of Entomology. 

The Department of Public Speaking. 

Outline of Courses in Teachers' Normal Division, Giving 
Subjects and Hours 

The figure and letter, following the departmental name, signify the serial number 
of the subject and whether the term's work indicated is the first (a), second (b), or 
third (c) term's work in the same subject, and the figures in column at the right of 
the name indicate the number of hours per week the subject is taught, classroom 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 

hours without parentheses, practicuni hours in parentheses. The practicum period is 
two hours in length, and is equivalent to one hour classroom //ork in estimating 
number of hours per week to be taken. Students must take, including electives, at 
least eighteen hours work per week and not more than twenty-three hours, without 
special permission. Junior electives are open to Seniors and Senior electives to 
Juniors, upon approval of adviser and heads of departments concerned. 



English la 4 

Mathematics la ....5 

Mathematics 2a 4 

(Plane Geometry) 

History la 4 

(Ancient History) 
Animal Hus. la 

(Men) (4) 

(Stock Judging) 

Drawing la (4) 

(Ele. Drawing) 

Domestic Arts la 

(Women) (2) 

Domestic Arts za 

(Women) (2) 


English 2a 4 

Chemistry ia 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 
Zoology I 3 (4) 

(General Zoology) 
Agronomy 9 3 

(Ele. Agriculture) 

German la 4 

d'eginners' Course) 

Dairying 3 (4) 

(Farm Dairy) 

Mathematics 3 5 


History ic 4 

(Modern History) 

Music 2 (4) 

Latin ^a 5 


Pedagogy i 5 

( Psychology) 
Music 2 (4) 


English lb 4 

Mathematics ib ....4 


Mathematics 2b -...5 

(Plane Geometry) 

History ib 4 

(Mediaeval His.) 
Animal Hus. ib 

(Men) (4) 

(Stock Judging) 
Drawing ib 

(Women) (4) 

(Object Drawing) 
Domestic Arts ib 

(Women) (2) 

Domestic Arts 2b 

(Women) (2) 

Engineering i 

(Men) (4) 



English 2b 4 

Chemistry ib 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 
History 2 4 

(English History) 
Domestic Sci. ia....i 

Domestic Sci. 2(7... i 
(Theory of Cooking) 

Domestic Sci. 3a (4) 

(Cooking Practicum) 


German ii> 4 

(Beginners' Course) 

Agronomy 2 3 (4) 

Mathematics 40 ....3 

(Analytic Geom.) 
Agronomy 10 4 (j) 


Music -. 2 (4) 

Latin ife 5 

Domestic Arts 4 i 



Pedagogy 2 5 

niist. of Education) 
Music 2 (4) 


English If 4 

Mathematics 2c 5 

(Solid Geometry) 

Physics I 4 (2) 

(Ele. Physics) 

Mathematics ic 3 


or Botany 1 3 (4) 

(Ele. Botany) 

Drawing ic (2) 

(Ele. Design) 
Domestic Arts ic 

(Women) (2) 

Domestic Arts 2c 

(Women) (2} 

Public Speaking i 

(Men) (j) 

(\'ocal Expression) 

English 2C 4 

Chemistry ic 3 (4) 

(Inorganic Chem.) 

History 3 4 

(American History) 

Domestic Sci. ib....: 


Domestic Sci. 2b 1 

(Theory of Cooking) 
Domestic Sci. 3b.... (4) 
(Cooking Practicum) 

German if 4 

(Beginners' Course) 

Agronomy 4 ..3 (2} 

(Farm Crops) 

Mathematics 4b . ...3 

(Analytic (leom.) 

Mathematics 5 4 


Music 2 (4,1 

Latin ic 5 


Drawing 5 2 

(Teaching of Draw.) 

Horticulture 2 4 

(Vege. Gardening) 

I'edagogy 3 5 

(Methods & Man.) 
Music 2 (4) 

Oklahoma A. & M. Collegi<: 



Pedagogy 6 2 

(H. S. Teaching) 

Botany 2 ,3 (4) 

(Plant Histology & 

Chemistry 2 3 (4) 

(Adv. Inor. Chem.) 

Physiology i 3 (4) 

(Adv. Physiology) 
Domestic Sci. 50.-. i 

(Social Observ.) 
Domestic Sci. 6a.... i 
(Theory of Cooking) 
Domestic Sci. "ja.... (2) 
(Cooking Practicum) 

Domestic Arts 6 2 


Latin za 5 


Social Science 2 ...4 

(Prin. of Pol. Econ.) 

Mathematics 6a ....4 


English 3 5 


German 2.a 5 

(Advanced Readirg) 

Physics 2 3 (2) 

(Sound and Light) 

Dairying i 3 (4) 

(Ele. Dairying) 

Pedagogy 4 3 (4) 

(Theory & Practice) 

Bacteriology i 3 (4) 

(General Bac.) 

Botany 6 3 (4) 

(Special Sys. Bot.) 

English 5 5 


German 3a 4 


Latin za 5 

Social Science 1....4 

(Com. Usages) 
Social Science 5. ...4 
(Prin. of Sociology) 

Mathematics 7 3 

(Differ. Equations) 

Music 2 (4) 

Entomology 3 3 (4) 


Chemistry 8a 2 (6) 

(Adv. Organ. Chem.) 

Chemistry 9 2 (4) 

( Mineralogy) 

Chemistry 10 3 (4) 

(Agri. Chemistry) 



Pedagogy 7 2 

(H. S. Adminis.) 

Botany 4 2 (2) 

(Plant Pathology) 

Chemistry 5 2 (6) 

(Industrial Chem.) 

Chemistry 2>(i' i 

(Chem, Review) 

Domestic Sci. 5^ i 

(Social Observ.) 
Domestic Sci. 6b.. ..i 
(Theory of Cooking) 
Domestic Sci. 7b.... (2) 
(Cooking Practicum) 

Domestic Arts 7 (2) 

(Cutting & Fitting) 

Latin 2b 5 


Social Science 3 4 

(Industrial Com.) 

Mathematics 6b 4 


English 4a 5 

(i8th Cent. Lit.) 

German 26 5 

(Advanced Reading) 
Public Speaking .... (2) 

Physics 3 3 (2) 

(Elec. & Mag.) 

Agronomy 2 3 (4) 


Agronomy 5 3 (4) 

(Soil Physics) 

Arimal IIus. 3a 3 

(Prin. of Breeding) 

Animal Hus. 4 5 

(Feeds & Feedirg) 

Zoology 2 3 (4) 



Pedagogy 5 3 

(Philos. of Edu.) 


Bacteriology 2 2 (4) 

(Agri. Bacteriology) 

Botany 8 2 (6) 

(Plant Morphology) 

English 6 5 

(Romantic Move.) 

German 3& 4 


Latin 3b 5 

social Science 6... .4 
(Amer. Citizenship) 

Zoology 4 2 (4) 


Music 2 (4) 

Entomology 4 2 (4) 

(Biological Ento.) 

Chemistry Sb 2 (6) 

(Adv. Organ. Chem.) 

Chemistry 11 2 (4) 


Chemistry 12a 2 (6) 


Agronomy 8a 4 (2) 

(Soil Fertility) 

Animal Hus. 7 4 (2) 

(Live Stock Man.) 


Pedagogy 8 2 

(School Supervision) 
Botany 5 i (6) 

(Sys. Botany) 

Chemistry 6 2 (6) 

(Chemical Engi.) 

Chemistry 36 i 

(Chem. Review) 

Chemistry 7 2 (6) 

(Int. Organ. Chem.) 

Domestic Sci. 6c i 

(Theory of Cooking) 
Domestic Sci. jc... (j) 
(Cooking Practicum) 
Domestic Arts 8 (4) 


Latin 2c 5 

Social Science 4. ...4 

(Agri. Economics) 
Mathematics 6c ....4 

English 4b 5 

(i8th Cent. Lit.) 

German 2b 5 

(Advanced Reading) 
Mathematics 5 4 

Civil Engi. la (4) 

Zoology 3 2 (4) 

(Gen. Biology) 
Agronomy 4 i....^ (2) 

(Farm Crops) 

History 4 3 

(Okla. History) 
Public S. Music 2 

Bacteriology 3 2 (4) 

(Tech. Bacteriology) 

Botany 9 3 (_^) 

(Plant Morphology) 

English 7 s 

(Carlyle & Ruskin) 

German sc 4 


Latin 3c 5 


Social Science 7... .4 

(Woman's Work 

and Wages) 

Social Science 8. ...4 


Music 2 (4) 

Entomology 5 3 (4; 

(Scientific Ento.) 

Chemistry 13 2 (6) 

(Adv. Gen. Chem.) 

Horticulture 3 2 (2) 


Thesis 5 

(Any Department) 

Horticulture 8 2 (2) 

(Landscape Gard.) 

122 • Oklahoma A. & M. Collkgk 

Department of Pedagogy and History 

John H. Bowers, Professor 



1. Psychology. — Junior year, fall term; five classroom periods 

per week. 

The primary purpose of this course is to teach the conditions, 
processes and laws of mental development; and to understand 
the motives and forces that give rise to human conduct. The 
psychology of childhood and of adolescence is presented in its 
practical phases for the benefit of teachers. Other topics are: 
The relation of the body to mental activity and development, 
fatigue, temperament, imitation, suggestion, apperception, atten- 
tion, association of ideas, imagination, memory, emotion, will, 
thinking, the laws of expression, and the relation of ideals to 
conduct. Students will prepare for, and verify the class discus- 
sions by readings from a number of authorities, including the 
following:, Dewey, Angell, Baldwin, Tichener, Thorndike, 
Bowne, Judd, Wundt and Stout. 

2. History of Education. — Junior year, winter term; five 

classroom periods per week. 

The purpose of this course is to arrive at correct notions of what 
ought to be done in the light of what has been done. The di- 
versity of educational ideals in different countries and in different 
ages is studied to understand present conditions and the best 
methods for future advancement. The further aim is to create a 
deep interest in the lives and works of great educators as a 
source of inspiration and guidance. Monroe will be used as a 
text, with some attention to other works. 

3. Mp:tiiods and Managemi:nt. — Junior year, spring term; five 

classroom ])eriods per week. 

The aim of this course is to present the general methods of learn- 
ing and of teaching, followed by the special methods of teaching 
the different school subjects. The further aim is to study the 
problems of school gradation, classification, organization, and 
government; also that of securing the co-operation of the com- 
munity, making conditions favorable for intellectual development 
and promoting the general welfare of the school. Students will 
prepare for the class discussions by reading assignments from 
such l)ooks as Bagley's Educative Process, O'Shea's Education as 
Adjustment, McMurry's General Method, Method of the Recita- 
tion, Special Method in History, Special Method in Geography, 
Special Method in Elementary Sciences, Mace's Method in His- 
tory, I'agley's (Massroom Management, White's School Manage- 

C)ki,aiioma a. & M. Colleger 123 

ment, Spencer's Education, Roark's Method in Education, and 
Button's School Management. Teachers completing this course 
will receive credit for same on teachers' certificates. 

4. Theory and Practice of Teaching. — Senior year, fall 

term ; three classroom periods and four practiciims per 

The theoretical part of this course deals with such topics as, the 
teacher before the class; conducting the recitation; training pupils 
to study and to think; teaching pupils the art of securing, retain- 
ing and expressing useful knowledge; and the various means of 
developing the several school subjects. As far as possible the 
practice work of this course is planned to suit the needs and pro- 
mote the welfare of the individual student-teacher. In theory, 
the reading is done from such books as McMurry's How to 
Study, Hinsdale's Art of Study, Schaeffer's Thinking and Learn- 
ing to Think, Arnold's How to Teach Reading, White's Art of 
Teaching, Thorndike's Principles of Teaching. 

5. Philosophy of Education. — Senior year, winter term ; 

three classroom periods per week. 

This course deals with such problems as the philosophy of the 
learning process; educational psychology; the nature of educa- 
tion, its possibilities and its limitations; physical education; re- 
X ligious education; intellectual development; moral education; 
educational aims and values; education for discipline, for culture 
and for efficiency; individual and social education. The class- 
room discussions will be supplemented by readings from such 
works as Home's The Philosophy of Education, Rosenkranz's 
Philosophy of Education, Grigg's Moral Education, Scott's Social 
Education, Davenport's Education for Efficiency, O'Shea's Social 
Development and Education, Dutton's Social Phases of Educa- 
tion, Hanus' Educational Aims and Educational Values, and But- 
ler's The meaning of Education. 

6. High School Teaching. — Junior year, fall term; two class- 

room periods per week. 

This course is devoted to the best methods of teaching high school 
subjects. General lectures will be supplemented by assigning to 
each individual student reading along the lines of his interests 
and his specialization. Some of the books so used are: Smith's 
Teaching of Mathematics; Lloyd and Bigelow's Teaching of 
Biology; Smith and Hall's Teaching of Physics and Chemistry; 
Bourne's Teaching of History and Civics; Carpenter, Baker and 
Scott's Teaching of English; Young's Teaching of Mathematics. 


High School ADMiNiSTRATiON.^Junior year, winter term ; 
two classroom periods per week. 

This course will deal with the curriculum, the organization and 
the management of the high school. The text-books used are: 

124 Oklahoma A. & M. Collegk 

Hollister's High School Administration and Brown's The Ameri- 
can High School with reference to other works and to periodical 

8. School Supervision. — Junior year, spring term; two class- 
room periods per week. 

The work in this course is devoted to the practical problems of 
public school organization and administration. Some of the topics 
are: The course of study, teachers' meetings, securing harmony 
and co-operation, the relation of the several school factors, — 
directors, principals, teacheres and students, school buildings, 
equipments and general educational interests. The books used 
are: Chancellor's Our Schools, Their Administration and Super- 
vision, Roark's Economy in Education, Gilbert's The School and 
Its Life, Shaw's School Hygiene, Burrage and Bailey's School 
Sanitation and Decoration. Whenever there is a call for work in 
rural school supervision, such work will be offered. 


The study of history from the standpoint of general culture 
as well as that of specific educational value, is becoming increas- 
ingly appreciated. The aim of this department is to give, in so 
far as the limited time apportioned to it will permit, a general 
view of the social, economic and political development ; to train 
the student toward original thinking, and to fit him for intelli- 
gently assuming the duties of citizenship. 

The College Library contains many valuable reference works. 
The text-book in each course is the basis of the course, and some 
library reference work will be required. Lectures and student 
reports will form part of the work. 

in. Ancient History. — Freshman year, fall term; four hours. 

The story of the careers of the great men and women of an- 
tiquity and of the rise and fall of the ancient nations and civilza- 
tions to 476 A. D., with special emphasis upon the contributions 
that Greece and Rome have made to modern civilization. Text, 
West: "Ancient History". 

lb. Mi-:i)rAEVAL Ihsrouv. — h^*esliman year, winter term; four 

The course recounts the beginnings of modern luirope out of the 
ruins of the ancient world; the development of the great institu- 
tions of the church, of feudalism and of the culture and customs 
of the Middle Ages to the Renaissance and the Discovery of 
America. Text, Robinson: "History of Western Europe" to page 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 125 

ic. Modern History. — Sophomore year, fall term; four hours. 

An outline study of the great series of revolutions, inventions, 
discoveries and artistic achievements since the Renaissance, that 
have brought into being the modern nations of Europe; with a 
consideration of their present national problems and their prob- 
able future. Text, Robinson: "History of Western Europe" — 
page 321 to the end. 

2. English History. — Sophomore year, winter term ; four 


A brief survey of the rise and development of the English nation, 
with particular attention to the growth of the free, Anglo-Saxon 
forms of government, and modern democracy, and especially to 
the influence of the Industrial Revolution on modern life. Text, 
Cheyney: "A Short History of England". 

3. American History. — Sophomore year, spring term; four 


With a brief survey of our colonial history and early struggles 
for independence, the course takes up a more detailed study of our 
later constitutional, social and political development; the growth 
of democracy, the struggle for the Union, the rise of the corpora- 
tions, and the problems of civic justice and social welfare today. 
Text, Elson: "History of the United States". 

4. History and Constitution of Oklahoma. — Senior year, 

spring term ; three hours per week. 

A history of the political, industrial and educational upbuilding of 
the Commonw.ealth of Oklahoma, suitable for properly informing 
the citizen for intelligent discharge of important civil duties, and 
for equipping the teacher to handle the subject successfully m 
the public schools. Text, Thoburn and Holcomb: "History of 

126 Oklahoma A. & M. Colij-xe 


R. A. CovEKiMi.K, Principal 

S. C. Bedingek, Assistant 

J. C., Jr., Assistant 

All the work of the Business Department is closely asso- 
ciated with the high grade of class instruction given in the Col- 
lege Course. Students desiring this course must pass exam 
inations in reading, spelling, penmanship, geography, United 
States history, grammar, and arithmetic. 

Applicants may be admitted to the department without exam- 
ination on satisfactory records from the eighth grade of city 
schools or on diplomas from common schools. 

All applicants for this course must have attained the age of 
eighteen years. 

Students of more mature age may, with the consent of the 
President, take special courses consisting of just such subjects 
as they may elect. 

Two courses of instruction are offered by the department, viz : 
(a) Business; (b) Stenographic. 

The subjects of the Business Division are taught by the fol- 
lowing departments : 

The Department of Bookkeeping. 

The Department of Stenography. 

The Department of English. 

The Department of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

The Department of Pedagogy and History. 

These courses enable many young men and women to become 
efficient salaried employes by providing instruction in the funda- 
mental subjects of a general education and training them as ex- 
pert nccountants, stenogra])hers and clerks. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Outline of Courses in the Business Division, Giving 
Subjects and Hours 



Bookkeeping (10 

Spelling 2 

Penmanship (3 

English 5 

Arithmetic 5 

Com'l Law 5 

Shorthand Th s 

Die. & Of. Prac (10 

Theory & Die 5 

Penmanship 3 

Spelling 2 

Typewriting (10 

English 5 

Students must elect 
three hours. 


) Bookkeeping (10) 

Spelling 2 

) Penmanship (3) 

English 5 

Arithmetic 5 


Dictation (10) 

) Shorthand Th 5 

Die. & Of. Prac (10) 

Penmanship 3 

Spelling 2 

) Typewriting (10) 

English 5 


Business Practice.... (10) 

Spelling 2 

Penmanship (3) 

Business Corres 5 

Rapid Calculation....5 

Die. & Of. Prac. .. (lo) 

Theory & Die 5 

Shorthand Th 5 

Penmanship 3 

Spelling 2 

Typewriting (10) 

Bus. Corres 5 

up to eighteen hours per week and not more than twenty- 

Business Course 

The Business Course embraces bookkeeping, banking, spell- 
ing, penmanship, commercial law, commercial arithmetic, rapid 
calculation, English, and business correspondence. A brief de- 
scription of the work follows. 


Bookkeeping. — Ten hours practice per week. 

Since the principles of bookkeeping are constant, it is the aim of 
the department to so thoroughly familiarize the student with 
these principles that he can take charge of any set of books and 
keep them intelligently and accurately. This course runs through 
three terms. Texts, Williams and Rogers, and Twentieth Century. 
(Professor Coverdale.) 

The Introductory work deals with elementary bookkeeping, 
bringing into use the ordinary books of account. Special em- 
phasis is placed on the journal, day book^ ledger, posting, closing, 
making financial and business statements, old style balance sheet, 
and trial balance. Much attention is given to writing the common 
business forms, such as drafts, leases, notes, checks, bills, tele- 
grams, receipts. Students who have finished this section of the 
work satisfactorily are well trained bookkeepers, and are qualified 
to enter an office and do the work in a practical, reliable and 
systematic manner. 

The Advanced work follows the Introductory in a natural and 
easy order. The student works out sets in corporation bookkeep- 
ing, commission and consignments, wholesale and retail, and 
manufacturing. In this, as well as in the Introductory, the work 
is designed to teach bookkeeping as it is practiced in the best 

128 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

business houses. In this section are illustrated loose leaf con- 
signment sheets, impression sales book, letter copying book, daily 
abstract sales, charge and cash sales, card ledger; organization 
and management of corporations, factory costs, and accounts kept 
by the voucher method. A thorough drill is also given in single 
entry bookkeeping. 

Banking — Part I of this subject deals with: The business of .i 
bank; different kinds of banks; bank ofificers and clerks; banking 
customs. Part II is devoted to bank accounting. Here the stu- 
dent performs in turn the work of receiving teller, paying teller, 
bookkeeper, and that of the other clerks of a bank. Part III con- 
tains a clear statement of the following subjects: Clearing house, 
foreign exchange, letters of credit and travelers' checks. 

Actual Business — Upon completion of the Introductory and Ad- 
vanced work in bookkeeping, and banking, the class is resolved 
into a minature business world. Each student provides himself 
with the necessary books and business forms for carrying on an 
actual business. Each student is supplied with a cash capital 
sufficient to start him into business. lie thereupon leases a build- 
ing, buys, sells, insures, borrows money, keeps a bank account, 
ships goods by freight, and makes all trades possible that are 
common to business life. Thus imitating the business world, he 
puts into practice every principle of bookkeeping heretofore 
learned. He makes or loses money— either of which he must 
show on his books, and should contention arise over some deal- 
ing, may in mock trial, sue or be sued. Students in turn have 
charge of the bank, wholesale and commission ofifices. 

Penmanship. — Three hours theory. 

The object of the work in penmanship is fourfold: First, to se- 
cure a good position of hand and body and to secure a free and 
easy movement; second, to secure a knowledge of the forms of 
the letters; third, to secure such speed as is consistent with legi- 
bility and ease; fourth, the application of writing to other forms — 
especially business forms and correspondence. Stenographers 
and bookkeepers are required to take penmanship. Text, "The 
Palmer Method". (Mr. Bedinger.) 

Spelling. — Two hours theory. 

All persons taking the business course must carry this subject. 
Thousands of positions are each year either not secured or lost 
on account of bad spelling. The value of spelling to the 
stenographer especially, is obvious. The same is almost equally 
true with the bookkeeper. The work in spelling is always writ- 
ten. Students are required to make a grade of 95 per cent on 
examination in the subject before securing diploma. Text, 
Musselman's "Practical Business Speller". (Mr. Skillman.) 

Commercial Akitiimetic. — P^ive hours theory. 

The work covered by this subject is the same as that included in 
any first-class higher arithmetic. More than usual attention is 
given to the solution of problems, and to the principles of arith- 
metic as well. Why is taught as well as how. Text, Payne's 
"IVactical Arithmetic". (Mr. Ewing.) 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 129 

Rapid Calculation. — Five hours practice. 

A subject of vital importance to the accountant. The work of 
the spring term is devoted almost wholly to rapid addition, short 
cuts in figuring interest, and to rapid calculation generally. (Mr. 

Commercial Law. — Five hours theory. 

From a business standpoint, perhaps there is no subject in the 
course which is worth as much to the student as commercial law. 
This subject takes up contracts, negotiable paper, partnership, 
sale of chattels, interest, usury, wills, conveyances of real estate, 
mortgages, etc. The chief aim of this subject is to inform the 
student how to keep out of difficulties rather than to enable him 
to extricate himself after he is once involved. Text, Huffcutt's 
"Business Law". (Dr. Bowers.) 

English. — Five hours theory. 

The work is in general divided into three parts: Review of gram- 
mar and a thorough study of punctuation, a study of good English 
based upon Scott's Practical English, and a course in business 
letter writing. Throughout the course the primary aim is to 
develop the student's power of expressing himself in speech and 
in writing. Text, Barton's 'A Study of the Sentence". 

Business Correspondence. — Five hours theory. 

One term is devoted to the subject. The student is given a large 
amount of practice in writing various kinds of letters — letters of 
inquiry, recommendation, introduction, duns, bills, remittances, 
circular letters, telegrams, letters of congratulation and condo- 
lence, and so on. A careful study is given to the rules of punc- 
tuation, meaning of words, variety of expression. Text, Mayne: 
''Modern Business English". (Professor Coverdale.) 

Stenographic Course 

Students having a good common school education may finish 
the course in shorthand in one school year, nine months. The 
success and proficiency of the student will depend entirely upon 
his energy, ability, and previous training. The student who de- 
votes nine months to this work is better prepared to take up the 
duties of an office or an amanuensis than the student who de- 
votes only five or six months to it. The general requirements of a 
competent stenographer do not consist simply of the ability to 
write shorthand. There must be a knowledge of composition, 
punctuation, capitalization, grammar, spelling, and the proper 
arrangement of sentences. For this reason students are required 

130 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

before finishing the course to pass a satisfactory examination 
upon the subjects named above in addition to the regular exam- 
ination in shorthand and typewriting. 

The course embraces shorthand, typewriting, letter press 
copying, mimeographing, manifolding, etc., together with spell- 
ing, penmanship, and English. 


The work in stenography is divided into three parts, viz.: Theory, 
dictation and office practice. Text, Gregg: "Shorthand". 

Theory. — Five hours. 

By shorthand theory is here meant the part of stenography de- 
voted to phonetic spelling, sounds of the letters, principles of the 
system, word signs, contractions and phrases. All of this work is 
based on the manual — the Gregg system being the one used. Text, 
Gregg: "Shorthand". (Mr. Bedinger.) 

Dictation. — Ten hours practice. 

The work of theory and that of diction are by no means separate 
and distinct, since dictation begins early in the theory work, and 
theory continues through dictation. However, the second division 
of the work is more largely dictation. During this period, much 
reading of shorthand is required in order to familiarize the student 
with forms and to increase the rapidity of reading notes. Before 
advancing to office practice, the student should develop sufficient 
aljility to write from dictation at an average speed of seventy-five 
words a minute for a period of half an hour from new matter. He 
should also be able to write at the rate of one hundred words a 
minute for five minutes. Text, Gregg: "Speed Practice". (Mr. 

Office Practice. — Ten hours. 

The work is what its name implies — office practice. As far as 
possible the students assist in getting out College bulletins and 
other matter for the different departments of the College. All of 
the office work of the Business Department is done by the stu- 
dents. A proper amount of attention is given to manifolding, 
mimeographing, letter press copying, etc. (Mr. Bedinger.) 


The work in typewriting is necessarily closely connected with 
that in stenography. While the student is learning shorthand 
theory, he is also learning the key-board and the use of the va- 
rious parts of the typewriter. He begins by writing short words, 
words are followed l)y sentences, and these by short letters. As 
soon as the key-board is mastered, the matter of transcription is 
taken up, and irom this on, most of the time is devoted to the 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 131 

transcription of matter written from dictation. Through the 
entire course, neatness and accuracy is strongly emphasized. The 
touch system is used exclusively. For finishing, a speed of fift}^ 
words a minute from copy, and thirty words a minute from short- 
hand notes is required — the work to be free from error. Text, 
"Rational Typewriting". (Mr. Skillman.) 


Same as in business course. 

Spelling and Penmanship. 
Same as in business course. 

132 Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Sub-Freshman Department 


Ed McCarrel, Assistant 
Sam Gaskill, Assistant 
Ada B. House, Assistant 

The Sub-Freshman Department of the A. & M. College has 
for its purpose the preparation of students for entrance to the 
Freshman year. Following is an outline of the work given : 

Outline of Sub-Freshman Course 

fall term 


- (2) 


Algebra 5 

Am. Hist, or Latin. .5 

Arithmetic 4 

Etymology and 

Writing (2) 


Algebra t 

Civics or Latin 



Okja. His. or Latin. .5 

Physiology 4 

Etymology (2) 

English. — Fall, winter and spring terms; five hours per week. 

The work of the fall term comprises a comprehensive review of 
Enghsh grammar, together with a study of capitahzation and 
punctuation. The work of the winter term is based upon Scott's 
Practical English. In this term special attention is paid to letter 
forms and paragraphing. The spring term is devoted to the be- 
ginning of literary study and of composition. 

Algebra. — Fall, winter and spring terms; five hours per week. 

The main purpose of the elementary course is the solution of 
practical problems, rather the construction of a purely theoretical 
doctrine as an end in itself. The course includes an introduction 
of the equation, positive and negative numbers, involved number 
expressions, simultaneous equations, graphic solution of problems 
and quadratic equations. Text, Lennis & Slaught. 

Latin. — Fall, winter and s])ring terms; five hours per week. 

Drill on the essentials of Latin grammar, acquiring of vocabu- 
lary,, reading stories from Roman history, anecdotes and fables. 

Physiology. — Winter and spring terms; four hours per week. 
A thorough elementary course in physiology given in lecetures 
and recitations, supplemented by the use of models, skeleton and 
charts. Text, Huxley: "Lessons in Elementary Physiology". (Mr. 
Starin, Department of Zoology and Veterinary Science.) 

AHi'iifMETrc:. — Fall term; four hours ])er w^ek. 

This work includes drill in the subjects of fractions, percentage, 
mensuration and solids. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 

American History. — Fall term; five hours per week. 


A brief review of the colonial period, close attention to the birth 
and development of the nation, rise of political parties. Text, 
Hart: "Essentials in American History". 

Civics. — Winter term ; five hours per week. 

This term will be given entirely to the study of the national gov- 
ernment. Text, y\shley: "American Government". 

Oklahoma History. — Spring term; five hours per week. 

Review of the territorial peeriod, and special attention to the 
transition to statehood and development state government. Text, 
"Abbot's Oklahoma History". 

Etymology. — Fall, winter and spring terms ; two practicum 

A thorough study of word building, with special reference to the 
Latin and Saxon elements of the language. Text, Swinton: "Word 

Department of Music 

I. Zackheim, Professor 

E. Carroll Beach, Instructor in String and Wind Instruments 

Madge Books Sanders, Assistant in Piano 

Rose C. Murray, Assistant in Piano 

Music makes broad claims upon the attention of students 
because of its generally recognized educational value, its cultural 
influence on the home life of the people, and its professional 
claims upon the more talented students of music. The instruc- 
tion in this department tends toward the musical education and 
training of a large portion of the student body and free instruc- 
tion is offered all who desire to select music provided satisfactory 
progress is made from month to month in the subject. 

Students in the Music Department have access to all classes 
in the several departments of the College and to enhance their 
general culture, are required to take at least two or three studier^ 
throughout the school year, other than the work required in the 
regular music courses. 

Accomplished musicians are always in demand as directors, 
singers, teachers, accompanists and organists for church, concert 

134 Oklahoma A. 8l M. College 

and public school music work. The Music Department offers 
earnest students the opportunity to acquire scholarly musician- 

The following courses enable the student to obtain a compre- 
hensive and practical knowledge of music and to acquire skill and 
power in interpretation. The time required for completing 
a course will depend upon previous preparation, the talent, ability, 
and character of the work of each student, but all have privilege 
of advancing as rapidly as is consistent with good work. Stu- 
dents of the College will be permitted to study music only with 
instructors connected with the Department of Music. 


First Year. — Two lessons per week, practice with instrument 
one hour or two hours daily; sight reading and ear train- 
ing, two hours per week. 

Exercises will "be given for correct breath control, purity of tone 
production, freedom of action and blending of registers, articula- 
tion and correct enunciation of vowels and consonants, elements 
of phrasing and style. Students will appear on program if re- 
quired and will attend all recitals and rehearsals unless otherwise 
instructed. History of music, choir and chorus practice through- 
out the year. Text, E. Marzo: "The Art of Vocalization", First 
Book. (Professor Zackheim.) 

Second Year. — Two lessons per week in voice, practice with in- 
strument and without instrument, one or two hours daily; 
two lessons per week in harmony and history of music; 
choir and chorus practice throughout the year. 

This course consists of exercise for tone placing, phrasing and 
style, legato, marcato and portamento delivery. Physiology of. 
vocal mechanism, songs and exercises of medium grade in Eng- 
lish, German or Latin. All students in this course and year will 
attend recitals and appear upon programs if required, singing from 
memory. Text, E. Marzo: "Art of Vocalization", Second Book. 
(I*rofessor Zackheim.) 

Third — 1'wo lessons per week, in voice. Two lessons per 
week, harmony and counterpt^nt. Practice with instru- 
ment and without, one to three hoiu's d.aily. One lessons 
])(r week, theory and composition. Clioir and chorns 
pract.ce throughout the year. 

This cr)urse is devoted to a study of tone color, agility, trill, mcs- 
sadi voce, phrasing and style, songs in i'jiglish, (icrman, Italian or 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 135 

French. All students are required to attend all recitals and re- 
hearsals and appear upon programs when requested, singing from 
memory. (A certificate is granted those completing this course 
in a satisfactory manner.) Text, E. Marzo: "The Art of Vocaliza- 
tion", Third Book, 

Fourth Year. — Two lessons per week, in voice, practice two or 

three hours daily. Choir and chorus practice throughout 

the year. 

This course embraces advanced work in vocal teaching by means 
of difficult exercises, songs, oratorios and operas, memory singing 
in public. Students are required to attend recitals and rehearsals 
and appear upon programs when requested. (A gold medal will 
be granted those completing this work satisfactorily.) 


The course in music is carefully classified for each of the 

grades in the public school, the work being carefully outlined to 

develop the vocal ability, and musical education of the pupils, to 

suit the particular condition of the mind and the voice of the child, 

at the average age in each grade. This outline is somewhat as 

follows : 

Rote songs for little folks. Study of "staff", "notes", "scale". 
Location of "do", or the keynote, in nine diffeient keys. Sight 
reading and singing, by syllable and by letter. Much attention 
given to tone quality and rythm. Complete analysis of songs, — 
as to key signature, meter signature, tempo signs, marks of ex- 
pression, the different values of notes used, etc. Written work 
from oral dictation of tones, syllables, or letters. Written work 
from dictation of rythm. Transposition of songs into different 
keys. Special practice in music class conducting. Singing at 
sight, rounds, and 2, 3, and 4 part songs. Thorough practice 
writing and singing, major, minor, and chromatic scales. "Spell- 
ing" and "pronouncing" different triads or chords. A little study 
of the elements of harmony. (Professor Zackheim and Mr. 


First Year. — Two lessons per week, in piano. Two lessons per 

week, in harmony. Practice with instrument two to four 

hours daily. 

In this course the students are requested to memorize and play 
with correct fingering, all major and both forms of minor scales. 
Legato in quarter and eighth notes. Major and minor chords in 
triads and four note form. Dominant seventh chord, four note 
form with all inversions played with sustained arm touch, hands 
separately. Figured chords in quarter and eighth notes. Octaves 
and staccato, octaves in any required scale, sight reading, etc. 
(Miss Sanders and Miss Murray.) 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Second Year. — Two lessons per week, in piano. Two lessons 
per week, in harmony. One lesson per week, in counter- 
point. Practice with instrument, three to four hours daily. 

The work of this course requires the students to play from mem- 
ory with correct fingering, all major, minor and chromatic scales. 
Major and minor triads, in full chords. Dominant and diminished 
seventh chords with their inversions. Broken chords played in 
quarter and eighth notes. Arpeggios form in major or minor 
triads. Metronome quarter note 100. Staccato octaves in major 
scale, quarter and eighth notes. Sight reading, recognition of 
major and minor scales, and all intervals from the tonic of the 
major scale. (Miss Sanders and Miss Murray.) 

Third Year. — Two lessons per week, piano. Two lessons per 
week, harmony and counterpoint. Practice with instru- 
ment, three to five hours daily. 

In addition to the work of the foregoing courses, the student 
must play from memory with correct fingering, major and minor 
scales, hands separately and together. Beginning one octave 
apart, parallel and contrary motion, compass four octaves, in 
quarter, eighth and sixteenth notes. Triplet rythms in quarter 
and eighth notes. Metronome quarter note to i2o. Tempo scales 
studied to Metronome quarter note i2o to 130. Major and minor 
chords in triad and four note form, dominant and diminished 
seventh chord, four note form, extended and broken, with all in- 
versions and in moderate tempo. Arpeggios formed on the major 
and minor chords. Be able to transpose easy hjanns. (Miss 
Sanders and Miss Murray.) 

Fourth Year. 

The technical test in this course will be similar to those in the 
previous chourses except that the tempo will be increased. Exer- 
cises and scales in double thirds, fourths and sixths in parallel 
motion will be required to be played in quarter and eighth notes. 
Metronome 80 to 90. Sight playing and transposition. Students 
will be required to play at sight difficult compositions and must 
be able to transpose and play at sight in any given key, a simple 
hymn or chorale. For graduation students are required to per- 
form perfectly under the direction of the Department of Music, a 
l)rogram not less than one hour in length which shall include two 
or more numbers equal in difficulty to any compositions in the 
list of Senior pieces: 


r. Wagner. 



2. Chopin. 



6. l)Ccthoven (Sonatas). 



I, Moskowski. 



I. lUibcnstein. 



2. Mendelssohn. 



2. MacDowcl. 

others that may be scicrtc 

■d by 


'I'wo lessons 

week, ])iaii(>. Practice with 


iimeiit, three 

to live hours 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 137 

daily. To satisfactorily complete this course the student must 
fulfill the requirement above outlined. Students appear on pro- 
gram when required and manifest musicianship, skill and poise. 
(Miss Sanders.) 


This course will comprise systematic and progressive study in the 
elements of music. In this attention will be given to notation, 
scales, intervals, inversions, melody progression, tempo, dy- 
namics, rythm and ear training. The advanced theory will deal 
with harmony and counterpoint and subdivisions thereof, con- 
cluding with forms and composition. Text for Harmony, S. Ja- 
dassohn: "A Manual of Harmony". (Professor Zackheim, Mr. 
Beach, Miss Sanders, Miss Murray.) 

course in violin 

First Year. 

Careful attention to proper position of holding the instrument. 
Exercises for bowing and fingering. Thorough practice in all 
major and minor (melodic and harmonic) scales. Studies by 
Dancla, Kayser, Wohlfahrt. Easy solos, duets, etc. (Mr. Beach.) 

Second Year. 

Exercises for facility of fingering, and flexibility of bowing. 
Special attention to rythm, intonation, and expression. Studies 
by Ka3^ser, Mazas, Schradieck, Kreutzer. Solos of moderate 
difficulty to be played from memory. Special practice in en- 
semble playing. (Mr. Beach.) 

Tliird Year. 

Technical exercises continued. Advance studies by Kreutzer, 
Rode, Fiorillio, Gavines. Sonatas by Bach, Haydn, Mozart. Solos 
by DeBeriot, Wieniawski, Alard, Vieuxtemps. (Mr. Beach.) 


Students wishing to take lessons on any wind instrument, require 
two lessons per week on instruments, two j'-ears' harmony, one 
year theory, analysis, counterpoint, orchestration and military 
band. (Mr. Beach.) 

The Band. 

Instruction will be given by regular College band leader in the 
use of brass, wood, wind and percussion instruments. To become 
a member of the College band the student must pass a satisfactory 
examination before the director as to knowledge of music and 
ability to perform on certain instruments before securing recom- 
mendation to the President for their transfer to the band. The 
members are required to attend practice three times per week 
and to perform in public by authority of the President. There is 
no charge for instruction in the band. The College furnishes in- 
struments, music and music stands to members of band and or- 
chestra. Other students pay one dollar per month in advance for 

138 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

instruments used in practice when furnished by the College. Those 
desiring private lessons in band instruments will consult with 
the director of the department. (Mr. Beach, Leader.) 

The Orchestra. 

Any College student who plays on any string or wind instrument 
has the privilege of the orchestra on approval by the Director of 
Music. (Professor Zackheim.) 

Department of Physical Training 

W. E. Schreiber, Director jor Men 

E. C. Gallagher, Assistant 

P. J. Davis, Assistant 

Miss E. J. Ross, Director for Women 

Miss B. Combs, Assistant Woman's Department 

Much of the success of a young man or woman in college and 
in life after graduation depends on good health. The Oklahoma 
A. & M. College believes in the old adage, "A sound mind in a 
sound body". The Department of Physical Education aims to 
create and maintain a vigorous state of health in every student in 
the College and its work is so diversified that it meets the indi- 
vidual needs. It strives to keep the student body in the best pos- 
sible physical condition, for and during their college course, and 
to lay the foundation for proper living after graduation. It aims 
to teach the principles of hygienic living and care of the body. 

The Men's Gymnasium is a large well lighted room 40x60 feet 
and contains all of the necessary apparatus for gymnasium work 
of all kinds. The outfitting is done with the idea of giving the 
students the advantages to be found in any well regulated college 
gymnasium. Dumbbells, barbells and Indian clubs will be found 
there in plenty for mass class drills and of the heavier apparatus 
there are the flying and traveling rings, the horse, the horizontal 
bar, the parallel bars, matts, jumping standards, etc. Boxing 
gloves and fencing foil^^ are also supplied to those desiring to enter 
into this special work. 

In direct connection with the gymnasium is a large locker 
rr)f)m with 300 steel and wooden lockers, benches and a well 
e(|uip])C'd shower room with eight showers for hot and cold baths. 

ICvery student in the College is expected to do some work to 
kec]) himself in the l)est possible physical condition. 

Idle students of ♦he P^reshman, Sid)-Freshman, Business, and 
Short Course arc reqiu'rcd to do a certain amount of work for 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 139 

which they receive credit necessary for graduation. There are 
also classes organized for the other students of the College. 

The new Woman's Gymnasium located in the Woman's Build- 
ing will be ready for use at the opening of the school year of 
1910-11. This gymnasium will be an unobstructed room 32x63 
feet and will be equipped with all of the modern gymnasium ap- 
paratus. There will be a locker and dressing room in connection 
supplied with a large number of steel lockers. There are also 
shower baths and a swimming pool. In the rear of the building 
is the woman's outdoor court built by the Girls' Athletic Associa- 
tion. This court will be equipped for all kinds of out-of-door 
games and exercises. 

An athletic field for football, baseball and track and fieKl 
athletics is provided by the College and maintained by the Ath- 
letic Association. Students are encouraged to take part in ath- 
letic and out-of-door sports ; varsity and class teams are organized 
and maintained by the Athletic Association and each team is under 
the supervision of a trained instructor. 

Athletics are a part of the physical training work, but whether 
a student participa'es in them or not is optional. No student is 
allowed to become a member of a team until he has been exam- 
ined by the Director and proven that he is physically fit. A high 
standard of scholarship is also required of all members of the 
varsity teams. 

Each student in the men's department must provide himself 
with a gymnasium suit so that there can be a complete change 
of clothing for the physical training work. This suit consists of 
a sleeveless shirt (white or black), running trousers and soft soled 
shoes. These can be procured at a local store at a cost not to 
exceed $3.00. 

In the woman's department a regular costume is required. In 
order that these may be uniform in pattern and color they are 
ordered by the College. The cost of the suit including shoes is 
about $5.00. 


Course i.— Physical Examination. Preliminary. 

A thorough physical examination is required of all entering stu- 
dents. This examination consists of measurements, strength 

140 Oklahoma A. & M. Collec;!': 

tests, examination of the eyes, ears, nose, throat, lungs, heart, 
and other vital organs, and special stress is laid upon physical 
deformities and inequalities. These defects are pointed out to 
the student and exercises to correct them are prescribed. Where 
necessary, special attention and advice are given to the student. 
An examination is taken at the beginning and at the end of the 
first year and at the end of each year after that. (Professor 

Course 2. — Required of the Sub-Freshmen of the College; fall, 

winter and spring terms. Introductory. 

This work consists of mass class drills with dumbbells and bar- 
bells with deep breathing and abominal mat work. Elementary 
apparatus work is given on the horse and parallel bars during the 
fall and winter terms and is replaced during the spring term by 
out-of-door track and field athletic work. Tennis and baseball are 
also substituted. Three hours' work a week. Credit given, and 
required for graduation. (Professor Schreiber and Mr. Gallagher.' 

Course 3. — Required of the Freshmen of the College; fall, win- 
ter, and spring terms. 

The work of the Freshman classes consists of mass class drills 
with the dumbbells, barbells and Indian clubs with elementary ap- 
paratus work on the flying rings and horizontal bar and advanced 
work on the horse and parallels. In the spring term the out-of- 
door work of Course 2 replaces the apparatus work. Three hours 
a week. In connection with the work of the Freshman year will 
be given a series of talks and lectures on the subjects of personal 
and public hygiene and first aid to the injured. Part of the time 
will be devoted to classroom work on these subjects. Credit 
given and required for graduation. (Professor Schreiber.) 

Course 4. — Required of students of the Short Course in Agri- 
culture; fall and winter terms only. 

The work of this class will consist of the mass drills and light 
elementary apparatus work and will deal more with the co- 
ordinative side of physical training than the developmental. The 
class is maintained during the fall and winter terms only. Two 
hours' work a week. Credit given and required for graduation. 
(Mr. Gallagher.) 

Course 5. — Required of students of the lUisiness Course; fall, 

winter, and spring terms. 

'I"hc work oi this course will be somewhat similar to Course 2 
but more advanced. It will consist of mass class drills and ap- 
l)aratus work of the heavier type. During the spring term the 
out-f>f-door work of C'oursc 2 rci)laces the indoor work. Three 
hours a week. Credit given and required for graduation. (Mr. 

CouRSi: 6. — Special Classes. Open to all students. 

A. Ooss-country rr.nniiig. 'During llie fall and spring terms 
those students desiring to <lo so may subslilute a certain amount 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 141 

of cross-country running for the regular gymnasium work. (Mr. 

B. Wrestling. \ class in wrestling, in which all of the holds, 
breaks and counters are given, is formed. A student may substitute 
one hours' work a week in wrestling for one hour of his regular 
class work. (Professor Schreiber.) 

C. Boxing. A class in boxing in which all of the blows, par- 
ries, guards and counters are given, is formed. A student may 
substitute one hours' work in boxing for one hour of his regular 
class work. (Professor Schreiber and Mr. Gallagher.) 

D. Special Class. A special class is formed for those who on 
account of deformities are unable to take the regular work of the 
department. The work of this class is suited to the needs of the 
individual. (Professor Schreiber.) 

E. A class is organized and maintained for members of the 
Sophomore, Junior and Senior students. Meets twice a week. 
This work is optional with the students. (Professor Schreiber. > 
(NOTE. — A student may take any or all of the special work but 
only one hour of substitution will be allowed.) 

Course 7. — Advanced Gymnastic Class. Open to all students. 

A special class is formed for those students who desire to do 
advanced work on the horse, parallel bars, horizontal bars, flying 
rings, mats, tumbling and club swinging, and for the leading of 
gymnasium squads. This comprises the regular gymnastic team 
for exhibition purposes. Three hours' work a week. Full credit 
given. (Professor Schreiber and Mr. Gallagher.) 
(NOTE. — Preceeding Courses 2, 4 and 5 a few minutes talk is 
given before each class on some subject of personal hygiene with 
the idea of helping the student in his daily life.) 


Teams are maintained in football, baseball, track and basket ball. 
During the time any student is a member of one of the above 
teams he will be excused from all gymnasium work and will be 
given credit therefor. Football and baseball, Mr. Davis; track, 
Mr. Gallagher; basket ball, Professor Schreiber.) 


At the beginning of the fall term each yonng woman is given 
a careful examination. Personal history, measurements, deformi- 
ties, are taken and recorded with an examination of the vital 
organs. This examination is repeated during the spring term 
and comparison made at both examinations with the average. 
Suggestions and prescriptions suited to the needs of the indi- 
vidual are based upon this examination. 
Course i. — Required for the members of the Sub-Freshman, 

Business, and Short Course classes. Introductory. Three 

hours a week. 

The work of these classes consists of floor work emphasizing 
carriage and co-ordination of muscles. Movements with appar- 

142 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

atus, progressive back and abdominal exercises, Indian clubs, 
dumbbells, barbells, wands, jumping, military marching and gym- 
nastic games are given. (Miss Ross and Miss Combs. j 

Course 2. — Required of members of the Freshman class. Ad- 
vanced. Three hours a week. 

This course consists of floor work, apparatus with more advanced 
work than in Course i, vaulting horse, buck, vaulting box, boom, 
marching and gymnastic games. (Miss Ross.) 

Course 3. — RequireH of the members of the Sophomore class. 

Advanced. Three hours a week. 

This course is a continuation of Course 2 with more advanced 
work and with arm and body movements combined with fancy 
steps. (Miss Ross.) 

Course 4. — Aesthetic Gymnastics. Elective for Juniors, Seniors 

and Specials. 

The work of this course consists of systematic exercises in arm 
and body movements combined with fancy steps and marching to 
develop co-ordination and grace. (Miss Ross.) 

Course 5. 

For those unable to take the work of the regular required courses 
this course will be substituted. Hours to suit. (Miss Ross.) 

Course 6. — Massage and Medical Gymnastics. 

Elective for Juniors, Seniors, and Specials. (Miss Ross.) 

Course 7. — Athletics. 

A. Basket ball. Each class has a basket ball team and an inter- 
class schedule is played. Students playing on their class teams 
are given credit for this work. The work is optional with the 
students. (Miss Combs.) 

B. Field hockey and cross-country walking. Open to all classes 
during the months of October, April and May. (Miss Ross and 
Miss Combs.) 

C. Tennis. Tennis is played on the College courts during favor- 
able weather. A student may substitute tennis as a part of her 
required work and receive credit therefor. A tennis club is 
formed which is under the direction of the Girls' Athletic Asso- 
ciation. The club is open to all girls of the College. The dues 
arc 50 cents per year. 

(NOTE. — Tn connection with Courses i, 2, and 3 is given a series 
of lectures, talks and quizes on personal, public and school 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 143 

Military Department 

Ira F. Fravel, Commandant 

First Lieutenant 24th U. S. Infantry 

M. McDonald, Assistant 

This institution being one of the beneficiaries of the Act of 
Congress of 1862, instruction in mihtary tactics is made compul- 

The department is in charge of an officer of the United States 
Army, detailed by the War Department, as professor of military 
science and tactics. 

Military discipline is exercised with firmness, kindness and 
justice. It tends to cultivate habits of punctuality, alertness and 
the sense of personal responsibility. It helps the student to pre- 
pare himself the better for any position in life, because employers 
like to find men who are imbued with the idea of doing exactly as 
they are instructed by one authorized to direct them, and who 
have been trained to exercise quick yet sound judgment in any 
emergency that arises concerning which they have no definite in- 
structions. These qualities are thoroughly inculcated in any per- 
son by a military training such as this College endeavors to give. 
In addition the drills give a graceful carriage to the student, 
assist in the promotion of the health of the individual, and are an 
added benefit to the other gymnasium work given in this College. 


The course of instruction is made to conform strictly to the 
provisions of General Order No. 231, War Department, 1909. 
In compliance with the requirement of that order, the course 
will be both practical and theoretical, and will be applied as 
follows : 
(a) Practical. — All classes. (Two hours per week.) 

I. — Infantry drill regulations, through the school of the regi- 
ment, in close and extended order. 

2. — Advance and rear guards and outposts. 

3. — Marches. 

4. — The ceremonies of review, inspection, parades, escort of 
the color, guard-mounting, etc. 

5. — Gallery practice. 

6. — Target practice. 

7. — Field problems with blank ammunition. 

144 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

(b) Theoretical, — Military Science. (One hour per week. j 

la-b. — Infantry Drill Regulations, 1904, to include the School 
of the Company, (two terms). 

ir. — Paragraphs 538 to 607, inclusive. Infantry Drill Regula 
tions, (one term). 

2a-b. — Small Arms Firing Regulations, 1909, (two terms). 

T^a-b-c. — Field Service Regulations, (three terms). 

4. — Paragraphs 242 to 537, inclusive, Infantry Drill Regula- 
tions, (one term). 

5. — Manual of Guard Duty, (one term). 

6. — Military Signaling, (one term). 

7. — Outlines of First Aid to the Injured, etc., (one term). 

Students will take up the several courses in the order named. 
Satisfactory completion of the prescribed work is required before 

Students entering from other institutions where officers of 
the army are detailed will be given credit for any theoretical work 
for which they hold certificates, provided they are not afterwards 
found deficient in the practical work in the subject. 


The War Department has supplied the College with 450 U. S. 
magazine rifles, caliber .30, of the Krag-Jorgensen pattern, and 
450 sets of infantry equipment. Swords, target supplies, and 
annual issues of ball, blank, and gallery cartridges are also re- 
ceived from the War Department. 


\vdch male student is required to purchase a uniform through 
the College. The College has entered into a contract with a re- 
liable uniform house whereby the uniforms can be purchased 
chea])er than if the student were required to purchase same 

'I^vo uniforms will be used. One consists of coat, pants and 
hat and the other of the same hat and pants but a gray chambrav 
sliirt is worn instead of the coat. The coat, pants hat and two 
shirts cost $17.05. With the uniform any black high shoe may 
be worn, but a white military collar is re(|uired. White gloves 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 145 

are required when under arms and white cuffs at inspection, if 
coat is prescribed. 

The uniform will give more wear than a civilian suit costing 

the same amount. It is made of an excellent grade of 16 and 18 

•ounce Charlottesville woolen goods of gray color. Each suit is 

tailor-made to individual measure, and a correct fit is guaranteed 

by the contractor. 


All young men are recjuired to enroll in the Military Depart- 
ment if physically able to take the work. 

The Corps of Cadets has been organized into a regiment 
consisting of a band and two battalions of four companies each. 

Upon appointment officers and non-commissioned officers are 
given commissions and warrants respectively. These are signed 
by the President of the College and the Commandant of Cadets. 
Officers whose service has been satisfactory are given a genuine 
parchment commission on their graduation. 

Upon the graduation of each class, the names of such stu- 
dents as have shown special aptitude for military service are re- 
ported to the adjutant general of the army and to the adjutant 
general of their state. 


Commandant of Cadets: 


Twenty- fourth United States Infantry 

Field and Staff : 

]\Tajor J. M. Speidel, First Battalion. 
Major C. M. Woodworth, Second Battalion. 
Captain Roy E. Clausen, Regimental Adjutant. 
Captain J. Guy Fisher, Quartermaster and Commissary. 
1ST Lieut. J. Homer Hamilton, Adjutant First Battalion. 
1ST Lieut. Fmerich H. Brewer, Adjutant Second Battalion. 

146 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

N on-Commissioned Staff : 

Fred L. Knoblock, Regimental Sergeant Major. 
Robert M. Orr, Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant. 
Harold Robinson, Regimental Commissary Sergeant. 
Harry S. Leicht, Sergeant Major Second Battalion. 
Roy V. Hall, Sergeant Major First Battalion. 
Dallas H. Watson, Color Sergeant. 
Clark M. Oursler, Color Sergeant. 


E. Carroll Beach, Leader. 
C. Shelley Jones, Chief Musician. 

Roberto. Watrous,Prin. Musician. W. H. Austin, Corporal. 

W. S. Dorman, Drum Major. Carl W. Hopps, Corporal. 

Otto T. Straub, Sergeant. Guy P. Williams, Corporal. 

H. J. Baade, Sergeant. Harold M. Swope, Corporal. 

W. E. Dolde, Sergeant. Chas. L. Clark, Corporal. 

Ray H. Painter, Sergeant. A. Ray Evans, Corporal. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 












J. B. Ford 
M. B. Jay 
E. C. Seeger 
Geo. Cinnamon 
Harry McFarren 

CO ^Ti PI n 

3 ^ Si'< 









C. E. Wilson 
C. L. Mcllvain 
Jas. Neibert 
E. F. Lowman 
R. C. Birmingham 

I. W. Gnmaer 

2 v: 


^|2: = 






<— 1 




A. L. Cobb 
W. L Nunn 
1). S. Wells 
E. L. Rudd 

(). C. Bldxvn 

^ f5 3 

















































• ■ 

M. E. Hiet 

E. C. Hartshorne 

C. J. Reed 

T. W. Rhoades 











H. R. Hedger 
W. A. Melton 
C. E. Taylor 
H. H. Frenzel 
F. L Fix 

F. L. Crocker 
W. B. Connell 
W. A. Buchanan 

G. F. Tongue 











S. J. Krepps 
R. L. Shannon 
0. C. Grigg 
J. E. Walter 

B. 0. Clausen 
L. F. Payne 
H. D. Shiflett 

C. H. Frier 














E. E. Wells 
G. R. Milner 
H. H. Kimball 
Basil Hickerson 
T. W. Harvey 

C. P. Clausen 
T. W. Duck 
C. L. Merydith 
A. E. Talbot 
















148 Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Company ''G" (Captain Fred P. Funda). 
Captain presented with a sabre and the letter of the company 
and name of the captain will be engraved on 'a silver band placer] 
on pike of College flag. 



H. E. Bonnette, Private Co. "H" 90.7 

C. W. Hopps, Corporal Band 90.0 

J. M. Speidel, Major ist Battalion 90.0 

J. G. Fisher, Capt. and Regt. Quartermaster 89.3 

Frank Gardner, Private Band 88.7 

R. A. Pochel, Captain Co. "E" 88.7 

C. J. Diehl, Private Co. "E" 87.3 

Emery Williamson, Private Co. "H" 86.7 

C. S. Jones, Chief Musician, Band 86.0 

Mac Hoke, ist. Sergeant Co. "F" 86.0 



F. S. and Band 77.0 

Company "C" 72.5 

Company "E" 70.9 

Company "D" 69.7 

Company "B" 68.0 

Company "H" 67.7 

Company "A" 65.7 

Company "G" 63.2 

Company "F" 63.0 


Standing Prone 

Speidel, J. M 82 

Pochel, R. A 79 

Bonnette, H. E 'jz 

Ilickerson, W. B yz 

Taylor, C. E 84 

Fix, Fred 1 82 

McKay, M. B 83 

Fisher, J. Guy 79 

Clausen, C. P 83 

Diehl, C J 1Z 

791 854 1645 




er in 































Oklahoma A. & M. College 149 


(All over 98 qualify as "Marksmen" in Special Course "C") 

2oo yds. 300 yds. 500 yds. Total 

Seeger, E. C 34 z-] 39 no 

Blosser, R. F 32 31 43 106 

Kilpatrick, Earl 34 2>'/ 34 105 

Pochel, R. A 29 43 30 io2 

Dowell, E. F 24 35 41 100 

Taylor, C. E 29 41 30 100 

Dannenburg, H. W. G 28 35 ^2) 96 

Ford, John B 28 ZZ 2g 90 

Payne, L. F 36 32 22 90 

McKay, M. B 26 26 3^ 88 

150 Oklahoma A. & M. Collk(;e 

Department of District Agricultural Schools 

B. C. PiTTUCK, Dean 

The First and Second State Legislatures of Oklahoma pro- 
vided for the location and establishment of six agricultural 
schools, in each of which secondary courses in agriculture are 
offered. These schools are under the supervision of the Okla- 
homa State Board of Agriculture, and in accordance with the 
law establishing them have their courses of study leading to the 
Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College and the State 
Normal Schools. The courses of study offered in these schools 
to the boys and girls of Oklahoma are planned to give them a 
more pracitcal form of education than they have heretofore had at 
their command. No other course than an industrial course is 

The A. & M. College and the State Normals will give credits 
for work done should the student desire to take up advanced 

The following are the names and location of each of the six 
schools : 

The Connors State School of Agriculture, Warner, Okla- 
homa, represents the First Supreme Court Judicial District. 
Walter Van Allen, Superintendent. 

The Murray State School of Agriculture, Tishomingo, Okla- 
homa, represents the Second Supreme Court Judicial District. 
James A. Wilson, Superintendent. 

The Haskell State School of Agriculture, Broken Arrow, 
Oklahoma, represents the Third Supreme Court Judicial Dis- 
trict. J. H. Esslinger, Superintendent. 

The Cameron State School of Agriculture, Fawton, Okla- 
homa, represents the Fourth Supreme Court Judicial District, 
J. A. Liner, Superintendent. 

The Connell State School of Agriculture, Helena, Oklahoma, 
represents the Fifth Supreme Court Judicial District. Chas. i^. 
Scott, Superintendent. 

The l*an-Handlc Agricultural Institute, GoodwcH, Oklahoma, 
represents the Pan-Handle Agricultural District. S. W. lilack, 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 151 


Those desiring to enter the regular College courses and who have 
no common school or high school diplomas will do well to carefully 
examine the list of specimen questions herein set forth and satisfy 
themselves that they can answer such questions before applying in 
person at the College for admission to Sub-Freshman, Freshman or 
Sophomore classes. No examinations are required for admission to 
the Business Courses or to any of the Short Courses in Agriculture 
and Domestic Science. 


Prepare the combinations of six. When should the idea one-half 
be introduced? 

There are 44 cattle in a pasture, and the number of cows is 4-5 of 
the number of calves. How many of each? 

When gold was 2o per cent more than currency, what was the 
value of the dollar bill? 

At 66 cents a bushel, what is the value of the wheat which fills a 
bin 6 feet long and 5 feet square at the ends? 

I buy 10 shares of 3 per cent stock at 80. What is my jncome? 


Write the plural for each of the following: Church, ax, fife, cuff, 
axis, datum, nebula, sheaf, penny, alley, son-in-law. 

Name all the different classes of pronouns and give two examples 
of each. 

(a) Use an infinitive as the subject of a sentence, (b) As an 
object of a transitive verb, (c) As the subjective complement. 

(a) Principal parts: see, sit, set, lie, lay, come, burst, (b) Plu- 
ralize: for-get-me-not, father-in-law, deer, it, genius. 

Decline in singular and plural, I, man, which, he, John. What is 
voice? Change the voice in the following sentence: John discovered 
coal on his farm. 

United States History 

Compare the colonists of Virginia and Massachusetts as to ances- 
try, religion and occupation. 

Name three important inventions and show their effect upon our 

Discuss causes of the Civil War: as to different constructions of 
the Constitution and different systems of labor in North and South. 

Give cause of, and extent of the application of the Emancipation 

Give four of the principal issues of the campaign of 1908. 


Oklahoma A. & M. Colli-:(;l: 


Discuss the climate, elevation, and rainfall of Oklahoma. 

Name live Indian tribes in Oklahoma and tell where each is found. 

(a) Name the Nev^ England States and give the capital of each. 

(b) Name five important industries of this section. 

Discuss the drainage of North America and name eight important 

Discuss brief!}' the foreign possessions of the United States. 
Name the planets in their order from the sun. 


(a) (x+y)-, (/O (2a+3b)2, (r) (2a+3b)l " 

M (x^— y5)--(x— y), id) (x"-ha")^(x + a). 

(a) a'-hV, (d) l-x4, (c) a4+4, (d) x^— x-30. 

What is that number which when divided by three is equal to one- 
quarter of the sum of itself and twenty-five? 

3x+4y + 5z=26. 

3x + 5y+6z=31. 

(a) 2 + i/T by 2—1/57 
(/;) 3—1/15" by 2 + 1/57 


Give from memory a list of the literature you have read as a part 
of your school work since completing the eighth grade. Supply also 
other information as suggested by the following form: 

Literature Studied 

3. etc. 

Is It Frose or 
Poetry ? 

Further rinssify It ; 

for example as Novel 

Oration, Lyric, Poem 


Nationality of 

Oklahoma A. & M. College i< ; 


Describe the embarkation in "Evangeline". 

Which was the shrewder person, Brutus or Cassius? Give solid 
reasons for your answer. 

Discuss briefly the effect of the coming of Eppie upon Silas Marner. 

Who or what was each of the following: (Answer each in not more 
than ten words). 

The Styx Hercules Pandora 

Achilles Prometheus Charon 

Psyche Paris Juno 


What is a paragraph? Tell how it is constructed and how it is 
separated from other paragraphs on the page. 

Write a one-page or two-page theme explaining how to play some 
simple and familiar game. 


Name three kinds of joints; state what movements are possible 
in each; and name the structures constituting a perfect joint. 

In a pen or pencil sketch, show the divisions of the skin and the 
different structures it contains. 

Trace a piece of cooked potato from the time it enters the mouth 
until it is thrown off from the lungs as carbonic acid gas and water. 

Distinguish between fractures, dislocations and sprains. 

Name and give the use of eight different parts of the eye-ball. 

Physical Geography 

Discuss young, mature, and old valleys and tell how we can esti- 
mate the age of mountains. 

(a) Discuss erosion, (b)- Name six agents of erosion. 

Name two important classes of rock and tell how each is formed. 

Discuss underground currents and the formation of lakes. 

Discuss the effect of climate, elevation, etc., on plant and animal 


Define: Diagonal of a polygon; similar arcs; radius of a polygon; 
spherical wedge; altitude of a prism; right circular cone. 

Find the centers for the inscribed circle and the circumscribed 
circle in the triangle ABC. Prove your construction. 

The diameter of a circular grass plot is 28 feet. Find the diameter 
of a circular grass plot just twice as large. 

The sum of the face angles of any convex polyhedral angle is less 
than four right angles. Prove. 

Show how to divide a given rectangle into four equivalent parts 
by lines drawn from one of the vertices of the rectangle. Give proof. 

154 Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Advanced Algebra 


(a) 5x-i-3y— 6z=4. 
3x— y-f2z=8. 
X— 2y+2z=2. 
Extract the square root of: 

(a) x4-f4x3H-2x2— 4x + l. 

(d) 9a2— 6ab-|-30ac-]-6ad+b2— lObc— 2bd+25c2- 


( (x+3b 3b a+3b) 

8a2— 12ab 9b2— 4a2 (2a-h3b) (x— 3b) 



x-hy X— y 89 


X — y x+y 40. 
6x=20v + 9. 


(a) l/3 + x+|/x = 


W A^-3 + ^v- 

\ 4 \ 4 


V>y use of tal)les find logarithuis of : 

706 33, 0.0897, i.ooof, 99, 778. 
]f a:b::c:d, prove that 
(a) ma:iHl::mc:n(l 
(b) ma— -nd :ma — iib : :mc — nd :mc — nd. 


Define: Extension; impenetral)ility ; porosity; density 
State Pascal's law. Describe the hydraulic press. 
State ]U)yrs law. ]3escribe a simple form of air i)umi). 
How find the specific gravity of a solid? 
Defme: Work; energy; i)owcr. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 155 


What must you know in order to be -able to decline a noun? 

Name four important classes of i-stem nouns and tell in what cases 
their endings differ from those for consonant stems. 

How are the conjugations distinguished? 

What is a deponent verb? 

Decline: Dea, fortior, amans, felix, calcar, mare, quis, sui. 

Give in full the imperative, infinitives and participles of reg. 

Translate: Deinde Eurystheus Herculi laborem hunc graviorem 
imposuit. Augeas quidam, qui illo tempore regnum in Elide obtinebat, 
tria milia bonum habebat. Hi in stabulo ingentis magnitudinis in- 
cludebantur; stabulum autem inluvie ac squalore obsitum est; neque 
enim ad hoc tempus umquam purgatum erat. Hoc issus est Hercules 
intra spatium unius diei purgare. Ille, etsi res erat multae operae, 
negotium suscepit. Primum magno labore fossam duodeviginti pedum 
fecit, per quam fluminis aquam de mortibus ad murum stabuli per- 
duxit. Tum, postquam murum perrupit, aquam in stabulam immisit; 
et tali modo contra opinionem omnium opus confecit. 


When, where, and for what purpose was Burke's speech on con- 
ciliation delivered? 

Tell briefly some of the most important ideas you have gained 
from Bacon's essays. 

Tell what you can of the passage in either of Webster's Bunker 
Hill orations which seems to you the most worth remembering. 

Point out clearly the difference between the essay and the oration, 
illustrating what you say by reference to essays and orations studied. 


Discuss briefly the difference between exposition and argumenta- 

Write a one-page descriptive theme. 

156 Oklahoma A. & M. Coiaa-ic.]-. 


(Used in the several departments throughout the year) 
Department of Animal Husbandry 


Live Stock Judging — Craig $1.50 

Types and Breeds of Farm Animals — Plumb 2.00 

Principles of Breeding — Davenport 2.50 

Feeds and Feeding — Henry 2.00 

Farm Buildings — Sanders 1.50 

The Horse Book — Johnson 1.50 

Beef Production — Mumford i.oo 

The Farm Dairy — Gurley i.oo 

Sheep Farming in America — Wirg 1.00 

Swine — Dietrich - 1.50 

Department of Dairy Husbandry 

Dairy Farming — John Michcls $1.00 

Principles and Practice of B'.ittermakirg — McKay it i^arsor 1.50 

Creamery Buttermaking — ^Jchn Michels 1.50 

Business of Dairying — Lane 1.50 

Dairy Engineering — Boss 1.50 

Eby's Handy Tables — Eby : i.oo 

Cheese making — Decker 1.50 

Ice Cream Making — Larron 25 

Department of Mechanical Engineering 

Elementary Mechanics — Merrill $1.50 

Descriptive Geometry — Church 2.50 

Elements of Mechanism — Schwamb & Merrill 3.00 

Thermodynamics — Reeves 2.60 

Valve Gears- — Spangler 2.50 

Machine Design — Unione 4.50 

'lurbines — Wood ^ ■ - 2.50 

Gas Engine in Principle and Practice — Goldingham 1.50 

Steam Power Plants- — Meyer 2.00 

Heating and Ventilating Buildirgr — Carpj .ter 4.00 

Department of Electrical Engineering and Physics 

Electricity and Magnetism — Thompson $2.00 

Eleinents of Electrical Engineering- — Frai.klin (S: E: ty 2.50 

Electric Lighting Specifications — Merrill 1.50 

Alternating Current and Alternating Currei.t Machirery — Sheldon, Mason 

Hausman 2.50 

Laboratory and Factory Tests in fLlectrical Ergireerii g — Sever & Townsend 2.50 

Dynamo Design — S. P. Thompson 3.00 

Electrical Engineers Pockct-book^ — I-'oster 5.00 

Electric Lighting— Crocker 3.00 

Electric Power Plants — Weingrein 5.00 

Students Manual of Physics — Coolcy 1.25 

Laboratory Manual of Physics — Sabire 1.25 

Department of Civil Engineering 

A Manual of Field and Office Methods — I'encc & Ketchuni $2.00 

The Principles and Practice of Surveying (Vol. 1) — IJreed & Ilosnur 3.00 

'j he Principles and I'racticc of Surveying (Vol. j) I'lced cV Ilosmer 2.50 

Railroad (Curves anrl Earthwork C. I'. Alltn 2.00 

The Design of Steel Mill I'.uildiiig.s — M. S. Kitclunu 4.00 

'J"he Design of Simple Roof Trusses in Wood ard Stcil — M. A. Howe 2.00 

A Treatise on Roads and I'avements — I. (). IJaker 5.00 

Dust I'rcvcntives and R(;ad P>ind(rs I'revost Hubbard -5.00 

Retaining Walls fr,r Eartli M. A. Hour i.j.s 



Irrigation Engineering — H. M. Wilson 4.00 

An Elementary Textbook of Theoretical Mechanics — -G. A. Merrill 1.50 

Applied Mechanics for Engineers — E. L. Hancock 2.00 

A Treatise On Hydraulics — Mansfield Merriman 5.00 

The Design of Highway Bridges — M. S. Ketchum 4.00 

Theory of Steel Concrete Arches — -W. Cain 50 

The Design of Typical Steel Railway Bridges- — -W. C. Thomson 2.00 

Building Construction and Superintendence (Part i) — F. E. Kidder 6.00 

Cement Laboratory Manual — L. A. Waterbury i.oo 

Principles of Reinforced Concrete Construction^ — -Turneaure & Maurer 3.00 

Sewerage — A. P. Folwell 3.00 

Public Water Supplies- — ^Turneaure & Russell 5.00 

Structural Mechanics — C. E. Green 2.50 

Elements of Railroad Engineering — W. G. Raymond 3.50 

Engineering Contracts and Specifications — J. B. Johnson 3.00 

Department of Architectural Engineering 

Building Construction and Superintendence (Part 2) — Kidder $4.00 

History of Architecture — Hamlin 3.00 

Principles and Practice of Plumbirg— Cosgrove 3.00 

Steel Construction — Tucker 1.50 

Department of Domestic Science 

Cost of Living — Richards $ .80 

Elementary Domestic Science — Landes 54 

Elementary Principles of Ecoromics- — Ely & Wicker 84 

Other books needed by students may be obtained from the Library as reference 

Department of Domestic Arts 

Textiles and Clothing — Watson $1.00 

Department of Zoology and Veterinary Science 

Zoology — Parker & Haswell $1.40 

Advanced Physiology — Brubaker 3.25 

Bacteriology — ^Jordon > 2.00 

Bacteriology — Conn 1.50 

Sub-Freshman Physiology — Huxley 1.40 

Materia Medica — Potter i.oo 

Embryology — Foster & Balfour 2.25 

Histology — Pierson 2.75 

Animal Parasites — Kaupp 2.00 

Bacteriology — Muir 2.00 

Veterinary Medicine — Law 

Biology — Wilson 3.25 

Veterinary Medicine — Mayo 1.25 

Physiology — Mayberry i.oo 

Department of Chemistry 

Introduction to the Study of Chemistry — ^Remsen $1.25 

Chemical Experiments — Remsen 50 

General Inorganic Chemistry — Baskerville .- 1.50 

Calculations of General Chemistry — Hale i.oo 

Quantitative Experiments of General Chemistry— Stoddard 1.51 

Chemistry of Cooking and Cleaning — Richards & Elliott i.oo 

Industrial Chemistry- — Rogers & Aubert — — 

Quantitative Analysis — Perkins (Wollwo) 2.00 

Elements of Chemical Engineering — Grossman i.oo 

Mechanical Appliances of Chemical and Metall irgical Ii distries — Wagle 2.00 

Chemistry for Beginners (Vol. 2, Organic) — Hart... '...'.... i.oo 

Introduction to the Study of the Compounds of Carboi — Remren '.. 1.20 

Rock-forming Minerals — Iddings 

Mineralogy Simplified — Erne & Brown 2.50 

Manual of Agricultural Chemistry — Ingle — — 

Elementary Exercises in Quantitative Analysis — Lincoln & Walton i.oo 

158 Oklahoma A. & M. Colucge 

Department of Entomology 


Metallurgy — Read 1,05 

Systematic Inorganic Chemistry of Chemical Theory — Caven & Lander 2.00 

First Principles — ^Mathewson j.oo 

Elementary Studies of Insect Life — Ilur.ter $1.25 

Manual of the Study of Insect Anatomy — Comstock & Kellogg j.oo 

Department of English Language and Literature 

Principles of Composition — Pearson $ .50 

Paragraph Writing — Scott & Denney 1.25 

Tales and Poems — Poe 15 

Macbeth or Merchant of X'enice — Shakespeare 25 

Prisoner of Chillon and Other Poems — Byron 15 

Sohrab and Rustum — -Arnold 15 

Quentin Durward — Scott 25 

Specimens of Prose Composition — Nutter, Hersey & 1.25 

English Narrative Poems 25 

Kidnapped — Stevenson 25 

Romeo and Juliet — Shakespeare 25 

The Winter's Tale — Shakespeare 25 

Narratives from the Old Testament 

Twelfth Night — Shakespeare .56 

Hamlet — Shakespeare 56 

Development of the English Novel — Cross 1.50 

Complete Poems — Tennyson 1.50 

British Poets of the Nineteenth Certjry — Page 2.00 

Sartor Resartus — Carlyle , 80 

Selected Essays and Letters — Ruskin 60 

Department of Mathematics 

College Algebra — Rietz & Crathorne $1.50 

Plane Geometry — Stone & Millis i.oo 

Solid Geometry — Stone & Millis i.oo 

Plane and Spherical Trigonometry — Ashton & Marsh 1.20 

Analytic Geometry — Tanner & Allen 2.00 

Infinitesimal Calculus — Murray 2.00 

Differential Equations — Murray 2.00 

Elements of Astronomy — Young 1.60 

Department of Political Economy and Social Science 

Business Organization — Sparling $1.25 

Business Administration — Parsons 3.00 

Economics — Seager 1.75 

Agricultural Itconomics — Taylor 1.25 

Among Country Schools — Kern 1.25 

Sociology — Dealey 1.50 

Social Duties — Henderson 1.25 

Women in Industry — Abbott 2.00 

Actual Government — ^Hart 2.2^ 

The American Federal State — Ashley 2.00 

Government — Dealey 1.50 

Department of German and Latin 

Essentials of German — Vos $ .90 

CJermclshausen -Gerstacker 35 

Till Eulcnspiegel 30 

Finer muss hciratcn — Willi elmi 35 

Das edle P.lut -Wildenbruch 35 

Willkommen in Deutschland — Mosher 75 

Im V^atcrland — Bacon ••25 

Wilhclm Tell— SchilUr 75 

Dcr Trompeter von Sakkingen -Scheffel 80 

Grrman Science Reader — Wait i-oo 

German Composition Harris 5" 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 159 


German Grammar — Thomas i 

Materials for German Conversation — \^os 

Minna von Barnhelm — Lessing 

Hermann und Dorothea — Goethe 

Die Braut von Messina — Schiller 

Die Harzreise — Heine 

Frau Sorge — Sudermann 

Die Electronentheorie — Kayser 

Die Chemie im taglichen Leben — Lassar-Cohn 

German Daily Life — Kron 

Latin Grammar — Bennett 

Preparatory Latin Writer— Bennett 

Caesar — Kelsey i 

Cicero — Kelsey i 

Vergil — Comstock i 

A Term of Ovid — Gleason 

New Latin Composition — Daniell ."- — 

Department of Pedagogy and History 


The student is not expected to purchase more than one book in each subject, and 
the average cost is about one dollar. 


Ancient History — West $1.50 

History of Western Europe — Robirson 1.60 

A Short History of England^ — Cheyney 1.40 

History of the United States- Elson 1.75 

History of Oklahoma — Thoburn & Holcomb 65 

Essentials in American History — Hart 1.50 

Business Department 


Shorthand Manual — John R. Gregg $1.50 

Speed Practice — John R. Gregg i.oo 

Exercise Book — ^John R. Gregg 

Study of the Sentence — Leroy J. Barton 60 

Modern Business English — D. D. Mayne 85 

Exercises in Punctuation — A. N. Smith 80 

Speller — D. L. Musselraan 25 

Rational Typewriting — John R. Gregg i.oo 

Gregg Writer (Magazine) 60 


Modern Illustrative Bookkeeping (Introductory) — Williams & Rogers $2.95 

Modern Illustrative Bookkeeping (Advanced) — Williams & Rogers 1.85 

Banking — Williams & Rogers 1.35 

Twentieth Century Business Practice — ^James W. Baker.: 1.50 

English Texts, same as in Stenographic Division (Total) 2.25 

Commercial Arithmetic — E. L. Payne 75 

Business Law — Huffcutt i.oo 

Money, Banking and Finance — Bolles 1.25 

Speller — D. L. Musselman 25 

The American Penman (Magazine) .50 

Sub-Freshman Department 

Algebra — Lennis & Slaught $1.00 

Arithmetic — Stevens & Butler 75 

Lessons in Elementary Physiology — Huxley 1.50 

Essentials in American History — Hart - 1.50 

i6o Oklahoma A. & M. College 


American Government — Ashley i.oo 

Oklahoma History — Abbott i.oo 

Etymology — Swinton 40 

Practical English — Scott 60 

Latin — Hale 

Department of Military Science and Tactics 

Infantry Drill Regulations $ .45 

*Small Arms Firing Regulations 55 

*Field Service Regulations 20 

Manual Bayonet Exercise 20 

Outlines of First Aid to the Injuied ; 60 

Manual of Guard Duty 35 

Army Regulations 35 

With the exception of the Drill Regulations and Field Service Regulations suf- 
ficient government publications are on hand to supply classes. The student deposits 
tlie value of the publication which is refunded when book is returned. A paper 
bound copy of the Drill Regulations can be purchased for about 25c from book store 
near College. 

*New editions published lately and price may be slightly changed. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College i6i 




R. H. Moore, 'o8, Stillwater President 

J. E. WooDWORTH, '05, Guthrie First Vice-President 

E. G. Lewis, '96, Ramona Second Vice-President 

R. E. Anderson, '08, Stillwater Secretary 

Chester H. Lowry, '02, Stillwater Treasurer 

The following is 3 list of the graduates of the College by 
classes, and in each case the address and occupation is given as 
correctly as the Secretary's records show. It is especially desired 
that all graduates advise the Secretary of chan.'P^es of address and 


Arthur W. Adams, Real Estate Agent Ardmore, Okla. 

J. Homer Adams, Real Estate Agent Ardmore, Okla. 

Frank E. Duck, Farmer Stillwater, Okla. 

A. Edward Jarrell, Santa Fe System Pueblo, Colo. 

Erwin G. Lewis, Vice-President Ramona State Bank Ramona, Okla. 

Oscar M. Morris, Professor of Horticulture, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 


Jessie O. (Thatcher) Bost, at Home Alva, Okla. 

George W. Bowers, Railway Conductor Enid, Okla. 

Andrew N. Caudell, Entomologist, Departmer.t of Agriculture Washington, D. C. 


John T. Clark, Treasurer of Mindanao Province Cagayoii, Philippine Islands 

Augustus G. Ford, Wholesale Grain Dealer Muskogee, Okla. 

Norris T. Gilbert, Banker Lawton, Okla. 

Thomas J, Hartman, Cashier, Bank of Commerce Sulphur, Okla. 

Clinton Morris, Iron Foundry Chemist Goodrich, Tenn. 

Emma H. (Swope) Dolde, at Home Leavenworth, Kans. 

Blanche (Wise) Diggs, at Home Stillwater, Okla. 


Noah P. Bullock, Teacher Stillwater, Okla. 

Clarence R. Donart, Bank Cashier Altus, Okla. 

Minnie A. (Dysart) Teter, at Home Bristow, Okla. 

Francis M. Greiner, Chemist Iron Works Ensley, Ala. 

Cora A. Miltimore, Librarian, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 

S. Earl Myers, Real Estate Agent Guthrie, Okla. 

Arthur B. McReynolds, Publisher and Editor Guadalupe, Calif. 

*Charles E. Regnier • Stillwater, Okla. 


i62 Oklahoma A. & M. College 


A. W. Anderson, Lawyer Woodward, Okla. 

Cora M. (Donart) Cofifey, at Home Lawton, Okla. 

Thomas T. Goff, Instructor in Gem City Business College Quincy, 111. 

John S. Malone, Farmer Glencoe, Okla. 

Louis C. Miller, Chief, Division Forest Planting Denver, Colo. 

George W. Stiles, (M. D. George Washington University,) Burcai of Chemistry, 

Department of Agriculture Washington, D. C. 


R. Bradford Hurst, Hospital Steward, U. S. Navy Washington, D. C. 

Kate A. Jewett, Principal High School Udall, Kans. 

Charles L. Kezer, Superintendent of City Schools Stillwater, Okla. 

Arthur C. Lewis, Assistant State Entomologist Atlanta, Ga. 

Velma (Walker) Swinford, at Home Stillwater, Okla. 


A. Bondy Anderson, Inspector, Motive Power Department, Santa Fe Railway 

System Topeka, Kans. 

Sarah S. Carson, Hardware Business Perkins, Okla. 

A. Warren Flower, Railway Service Deer Creek, Mont. 

A. Gertrude Hunt, Durant Normal Durant, Okla. 

George M. Janeway, Cashier, Bank of Skiatook Skiatook, Okla. 

Charles V. Jones, Lawyer Clay Center, Kans. 

Ralph Kratka Rocky Ford, Colo. 

Chester H. Lowry, Lawyer Stillwater, Okla. 

Samuel A. McReynolds, Railway Mail Service Monett, Mo. 

Monroe J. Otey, Banker Frankfort, Okla. 

Howard F. Pigg, Assistant Superintendent Electrical Works Mineville, N. Y. 

Frank L. Rector, (M. D., George Washington University,) Bacteriologist, Great 

Bear Spring Co Brooklyn, N. Y. 

R. Rex Shively, Bureau of Chemistry Washington, D. C. 

Charles E. Smeltzer, Student, Rush Medical College Chicago, 111. 

Ethel V. Walker Teacher Bethany, Mo. 

Belle Walker, at Home Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Marion M. Woodson, with State Board of Agriculture Guthrie, Okla. 


John J. Brown, Erecting Engineer for Westinghousc Electric Co. Chicago, III. 

Horace S. Gulick, Chief Chemist, American Steel Foundries E. St. Louis, 111. 

George W. Hoover, Assistant in Bureau of Chemistry Washington, D. C. 

R. Morton House, Erecting Engineer for Westinghousc Electrical & Manufacturing 

Co Pittsburg, Pa. 

Mamie G. Houston, High School Instructor Albany, Ore. 

Nina B. (Hurst) Suits Beeville, Texas 

Mary (Jarrell) Hartman, at Home Sulphur, Okla. 

Ransom S. Kcnyon, Electrician for New Orleans Ry. & St. Co New Orleans, La. 

Robert H. Kerr, Assistant Chemist, Department of Agriculture Washington, D. C. 

William E. Kinder, Professor of Mathematics and English, Connors State School 

of Agriculture Warner, Okla. 

Henry J. Lincoln, Inspector Motive Power l)i j)artinent, Santa Fe Railway System 

Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 163 

Henry F, McBride, Guanajuato Power & Electric Co. Guanajuato, Mexico 

Maud I. Miller, at Home Beeville, Texas 

*Charles E. Morrow Stillwater, Okla. 

Jessie E. (Morrow) Watkins, at Home Enid, Okla. 

Mary A. (Nielson) Taylor, at Home Perry, Okla. 

Stella C. Nelson, Druggist Washington, D. C. 

Lila E. (Nelson) Chandler, Pharmacist Washington, D. C. 

Cyrus W. Nelson, Druggist Washington, D. C. 

Esther A. North, at Home Geary, Okla. 

Abbott G. Robinson, Assayer Tecopa, Calif. 

Bertha M, Ruble, Professor of Domestic Science, iVda Normal School Ada, Okla. 

Florence K. Walker, Assistant Cashier, Exchange Bank Glencoe, Okla. 

* Deceased 


Renzo D. Bowers, Lawyer Roswell, N. Mex. 

Frederick F. Chandler, Assistant Master Mechanic, Bethlehem Steel Co 

South Bethlehem, Pa. 

Samuel B. Durham, Professor Animal Husbandry, Agriculture College 

Los Banos, La Laguna, P. I. 

J. Carleton Gilbert, Professor in Government Schools Shanghai, China 

Porter N. Guynn, Inspector, Civil Engineering Department, Illinois Steel Co 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Clyde M. Hamblin, General Electric Co Schenectady, N. Y. 

Edward L. Jones, Government Electrician San Jose, Calif. 

John W. Kidd, Associate Professor of Physics, Texas A. & M. College 

College Station, Texa.3 

Amos E. Lovett, Farmer Hunter, Okla. 

Vern Marple, Bank Cashier -Sulphur, Okla. 

John F. McBride, Guanajuato Power & Electric Co Guanajuato, Mexico 

Bernice Morgan, Student, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 

Abigail E. Nelson, Art Student Washington, D. C. 

Harry I. Stevens, Jr., Chemist, Starch Works Chicago, 111. 

William A. Tarr, Student, and Research Assistant in Department of Geology, 

University of Chicago Chicago, 111. 

Maude E. Thoroughman, Teacher Perkins, Okla. 

Joseph W. Thornberry, Buttermaker, Townsend Creamery Astoria, Ore. 

Faye B. Walker, at Home Oklahoma City, Ok!.i. 

Alpheus C. Withers, Dentist Glencoe, Okla 

George F. Wikle, General Electric Co ...Schenectady, N. Y. 


Hermond L. Ball, Westinghouse Electric Co Cincinnati, Pa. 

Robert I. Bilyeu, County Superintendent Stillwater, Okla. 

Frank R. Blue, Operating Engineer, Chicago Edison Co Chicago, 111. 

Rose E. Broom, Teacher Perkins, Okla. 

William L. Burlison, Chief Assistant of Agronomy, A. & M. College.... Brookings, S. D. 
Roy E. Burnett, Assistant in Bacteriology, Department of Agriculttire, 

Washington, D. C. 

Harry Comstock, Chief Electrical Engineer, Witherbee, Sherman & Co. 

Mineville, N. Y. 

William L. English, Field Agent, Department Co-Operative Demonstration Work, 

U. S. Department of Agriculture • Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Andrew C. Hartenbower, Professor of Agriculture, Pilot Point High School, 

..,..„ Pilot Point, Texas 

1 64 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Alice A. Hastings, Teacher Anadarko, Okla. 

G. Ernst Hines, Supervising Engineer, Burns & McDonnell Kansas City, Mo. 

John C. Johnstone, Teacher Lawton, Okla. 

Elmer J. Knauss, Drug Clerk Kansas City, Mo. 

John A. Nelson, Lawyer Washington, D. C. 

Carrie E. Lewis, Teacher City School Stillwater, Okla. 

Walter S. Rush, General Manager International Marine Indicator Co. ..New York, N. Y. 

John A. Spalding, Farmer North Enid, Okla. 

Lola M. (Tankersley) McAninch, at Home Okeene, Okla. 

Raymond C. Wiley, Assistant Station Chemist Manhattan, Kans. 

J. Earl Woodworth, with State Capital Guthrie, Okla. 


Mary B. Atkinson, High School Instructor Stillwater, Okla. 

Gertrude M. Braden, Professor of Domestic Science, Haskell State School of 

Agriculture Broken Arrow, Okla. 

Charles W. Brown, Assistant Bacteriologist, Experiment Station 

- Agricultural College, Mich. 

Emma A. Chandler, Professor of Domestic Science and Art, Murray State School 

of Agriculture.. Tishomingo, Okla. 

Arthur C. Clark, General Electric Co Minneapolis, Minn. 

Dovie V. Eberle, Teacher Ralston, Okla. 

Carl E. Howell, Chief Operator's Office, P. L. & P. Co Los Angeles, Calif. 

Theo M. (Lowery) McKee, at Home Tulsa, Okla. 

Clarence H. McElroy, Student, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 

Bertha Miller, Student, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 

Fred B. Olentine, Student, Rush Medical College Chicago, 111. 

John C. Osborn, Operator, Hudson River Power Co. Amsterdam, N. Y. 

Grace E. Semke, Teacher Garber, Okla. 

*Stewart G. Smith Stillwater, Okla. 

Veda R. Walker, Instructor in Kansas University Lawrence, Kans. 

James Wilson, Assistant in Bacteriology, Experiment Station Geneva, N. Y. 



Ruth R. Bras, High School Instructor Ardmore, Okla, 

Ross L. Carson, Hardware Business Perkins, Okla. 

Bertha M. Chester, Professor of English and Mathematics, Conncll State School 

of Agriculture Helena, Okla. 

Elmer E. Dougan, Gene^-al Electric Co Pittsfield, Mass. 

Maude M. English, at Home Stillwater, Okla. 

Avery V. Hancock, General Electric Co Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Charles E. Hoke, Assistant in Office of Farm Management Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Harry G. Hoke, Westinghouse Electric Co Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

Arthur G. Lantz, Promoter Shawnee, Okla. 

Calvin R. Lantz, Farmer Dexter, N. Mex. 

Kdwina (Morrison) Berry, at Home Stillwater, Okla. 

Bonnie Newcomb, Teacher Orin, Wash. 

Hattic I. Oschman, Teacher Walter, Okla. 

J. Anderson, Ratcliff, Student, University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. 

Charles T. Reeve, General Electric Co Oklahoma City, Okfa. 

Henry W. Reeve, Farmer Choctaw, Okla. 

Jeanette I. Taylor, Professor of Domestic Science, Connell State School of 

Agriculture Helena, Okla. 

Pearl L. Wiar Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 165 


Rex E. Anderson, Registrar, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 

Robert O. Baird, Assistant Station Chemist, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 

Paul Bennett, Plumber Stillwater, Okla. 

Albert L. Boley, Engineer Fairview, Okla. 

Frank J. Clark, Circulation I^-lanager, Oklahoma Farm Journal ...Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Frank Cole, Chemist Baltimore, Md. 

Victor H. Francis, Superintendent City Light & Power Plant Kingfisher, Okla. 

Ernest H. Gager, Commonwealth Edison Electric Co Chicago, 111. 

Fannie Ilamon, Professor of Domestic Science, Pan-IIandle Agricultural Institute, 

Good well, Okla. 

Frank A. Hays, Farmer Judith Gap, Mont. 

D. Lynn Holmes, Physical Director and Professor of History, Bethel College 

Russelville, Ky. 

O. Wendell Holmes, State Dairy Inspector Guthrie, Okla. 

Lenore R. Janeway, Teacher of Domestic Economy, Chicka^ha High School, 

Chickasha, Okla. 

Clarence R. Letteer, Superintendent of Government Farms Thurston, Neb. 

A. Lester Lovett, Assistant Entomologist, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 

James G. McCall, Farmer Vienna, 111. 

Pliny E. Means, Engineer Miami, Ariz. 

Albert I. Moore, Principal of City Schools Garvin, Okla. 

Raymond H. Moore, Real Estate and Loans Stillwater, Okla. 

Oliver T. Peck, Book Business Clinton, Okla. 

Ida M. Stover, Teacher, City Schools Ramona, Okla. 

Clarence A. Wood, Civil Engineer Tulsa, Okla. 

Ed Znamenacek, Commonwealth Edison Electric Co Chicago, 111. 


Maurice R. Bentley, Farmer Charley, Texas 

True C. Blue, General Electric Co Schenectady, N. Y. 

Harry C. Boutin, Commonwealth Edison Electric Co Chicago, 111. 

Olive B. Bradwell, at Home Mulhall, Okla. 

Clarence K. Bullen, Lumber Business Stillwater, Okla. 

Markus P. Burke, Civil Engineer Salt Lake City, Utah 

Orpha M. Caton, Assistant in Domestic Economy, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 

Homer U. Cloukey, Assistant Chemist, Pennsylvania Experiment Station 

State College, Pa. 

Charles W. Crawford, Assistant Station Chemist, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 

Glenn M. Gaasch, Gulf Pipe Line Co Tulsa, Okla. 

Edward C. Gallagher, Assistant Physical Director, A. & M. College Stillwater, Okla. 

Frank A. Gougler, Agriculturist, Connors State School of Agriculture.... Warner, Okla. 

Joy B. Hancock, Professor of Domestic Science, Oklahoma Industrial Institute, 

Chickasha, Okla. 

Ora L. Hemphill, Construction Engineer, Interurban Stillwater, Okla. 

Fred H. Ives, Special Agent U. S. Department of Agriculture in Farmers' Co- 
operative Demonstracion Work Porter, Okla. 

Norma N. Johnson, Bookkeeper Stillwater, Okla. 

Cecil I. Kirkpatrick, Professor of Domestic Science, Cameron State School of 

Agriculture Lawton, Okla. 

Wilbur L. Lahman, Ice Business Stillwater, Okla. 

Ray V. Lindsey, Moore & McClure Engineering Co Clinton, Okla. 

Lloyd C. Mitchell, Laboratory Helper, Bureau of Chemistry Washington, D. C. 

Samuel L. McMullin Manchester, Okla. 

William H. McPheeters, Instructor, Connell State School of Agriculture.-Helena, Okla. 

i66 Oklahoma A. & M. Collegia 

Ollie Needham, Westinghouse Electric & Manufacturing Co Pittsburg, Pa. 

Mamie Springer, Teacher in City Schools Ramona, Okla. 

Albert A. Stebbins, at Home Garber, Okla. 

Robert R. Stebbins, at Home Enid, Okla. 

Forest L. Stewart, Texas Pipe Line Co Tulsa, Okla. 

Nannie Stover, Teacher, City Schools. Bartlesville, Okla. 

J. Arnold Tate, Professor of Mathematics, Pan-Handle Agricultural Institute, 

Goodwell, Okla. 

Bonnie R. Tillotson, Hospital Nurse Shreveport, La. 

Herbert L. Treeman, Commonwealth Edison Electric Co Chicago, 111. 

Mabelle L. Wise, at Home Stillwater, Okla. 

Oklahoma A. & M. College \()J 


Special Graduate Students 

Johnson, Norma, Stillwater McElroy, Clarence, Stillwater 

Lahman, Wilbur L., Stillwater Morgan, Bernice, Stillwater 



Allen, II. S Engineering Uncas 

Baade, II. J Science and Literature Stillwater 

Camp, W. E Engineering Haskell, Texas 

Clausen, R. E Agricultural Stillwater 

Faulds, N. M Engineering Enid 

Fisher, J. Guy Engineering ..Garbcr 

Funda, Fred P Engineering Devils Lake, North Dakota 

Gammie, Robert J Engineering Stillwater 

Gollehon, Floyd Engineering Stillwater 

Hagar, Hyral Science and Literature Stillwater 

Hamilton, J. Homer Science and Literature As-i Giove, Missouri 

Hamilton, F. C Science and Literature Mulhall 

Hamon, Chester A Engineering Stillwater 

Hildebrand, Lee E Engineering Stroud 

Jones, C. Shelly Engineering Sayie 

Kenyon, R. E Engineering Kaw City 

King, Beverly D... Engineering Wharton, Texas 

Kirkpatrick, V. Victoria Science and Literature Stillwater 

Kooken, E. Ralph Agricultural Kingfit.her 

Lawellin, S. J Science and Literature Stillwater 

Lewis, Myrtle I Domestic Science and Arts... Stillwater 

McBride, Iva A Domestic Science and Arts. ...Stillwater 

Moote, Tiuman P Engineering Stiilwater 

Neuman, Leo M Engineering Stillwater 

Oursler, Archie C Agricultural Stillwater 

Pochel, Roy A Engineering Stillwatei 

Ritter, Lawellyn B Teachers' Normal Hobart 

Rogers, Elmira B Domestic Science and Arts. ...Stillwater 

Ross, Samuel I Engineering Cane Hill, Arkansas 

Selement, Frank J Engineering .....Yukon 

Shaw, Annie M Teachers' Normal Mill Cieek 

Smith, C. Ray Science and Literature Stillwater 

Spaulding, Harry B Science and Literature Ralsi.on 

Speidel, John M Agricultural Edmund 

Spohn, Ralph E Engineering Glencoe 

Straub, Otto T Agricultural Amarillo, Texas 

Talbot, Nora A Teachers'^ Normal Stillwater 

Tibbetts, Frank J. Engineering RincDii, New Mexico 

Vezey, Earl E Engineering Orlando 

Walters, Marguerite P Domestic Science and Arts.... Stillwatei 

Walters, Minnie D Domestic Science and Arts.... Stillwater 

Watrous, Robert O Engineering Stillwater 

Will, Doris Engineering Glencoe 

Williams, Guy P Engineering Stillwater 

Wilson, Harry E Engineering Wrnfield. Kansas 

Woodworth, Clyde M Agricultural Perry 

Worthington, Wayne H Engineering Stillwater 



Aikins, Evelyn M Domestic Science and Arts. ...Stillwater 

Allen, Richard N Engineering Garber 

Austin, Wm. H Engineering Kremlin 

Beauchamp, Wade Science and Literature Anadnrko 

Blackwell, Carl P Science and Literature Floydada, Texas 

Bonnett, Howard E Engineering McLoud 

i6^ Oklahoma A. & M. Collegia 

Brewer, Emerich H Engineering El Reno 

IJurke, Wm. j Engineering Stillwater 

Chivington, Anna Domestic Science aid ^\.rts ...Stillwater 

Davis, R. Noaman Agricultural Stillwater 

Dorman, Will S Engineering Pond Creek 

P'rier, Clarence H Engineering Sulphui 

Calyon, Edga^- O Engineering Lawton 

Gardner, Frank Engineering Fairfax 

Hall, Roy V Engineering Buchanan, West Virgini.- 

Hamon, Robert J Science and Literature Stillwater 

Hanna, Paul D Agricultural Galveston, Texas 

Harvey, Carl F Engineering Stillwater 

Hiet, Mel/in E Engineering Stillwater 

Hoke, Geor;2;e A Science and Literature Quay 

Hopps, Carl W Engineering Lawton 

Ilubler, Willis A Science and Literature Newkirk 

Jessee, Waiter B Agricultural Supply 

Kester, Milton R Engineering Enid ' 

Kirkpatrick, Katie C Science and Literature Stillwater 

Larson, Joan 1'. Agricultural Stillwater 

Lawellin, Robert C Engineering Stillwater 

Leicht, Harry S Engineering Coldwater 

McArthur, Clifford L Science and Literature Stillwater 

McBride, John D Science and Literature Stillwater 

Mclntyre, C Engineering Stillwater 

McKay, M. Bert Teachers' Normal Lawtcn 

McPheeters, Margaret Domestic Science and Ai t>.... Stillwater 

Mayall, Samuol J Engineering Edmord 

Moore, Allen Science and Literature Gower, Missouri 

Moskedal, Glga Domestic Science and Ai t; ....Guthrie 

Oursler, Clark M Science and Literature Stillwater 

Owen, Frank S Engineering Bedford, Indiana 

Reed, Fred A Engineering Oklahoma City 

Regnier, Miles A h,ngineering .Ponca City 

Ross, James K Engineering MadiL 

Schnurr, Cornelius Engineering .Orlando 

Smith, Joe G Agricultural Dallas, Texas 

Stewart, Annabel Science and Literature Stillwater 

Trueax, Clyde P Engineering Pon.l Creek 

Walton, Noel 11 Engineering Guthrie 

Watson, Dallas H Engineering Chandler 

Wikle, Hugh H. Engineering Orlando 

Wilde, Charles A Teachers' Normal Cleveland 

Wildman, Aiihur H Engineering Geary 

Winters, N. P'liiier Agricultural Cashion 


Albright, J. Warder Engineering Stillwater 

Baker, Camiide Aynes Domestic Science and Arts. ...Stillwater 

Bartlett, Ellsworth C Agricultural Stillwater 

I5artlctt, Edward E Science and Literature Stillwater 

liirmingham, R. C Agricultural Stillwater 

lilakeburn, J. W Agricultural El Rene 

Bloom, Chas. H .Engineering Jennings 

Buchanan, W. Archie Agricultural Stillwater 

Buffington, Betha E Domestic Scier ce and Arts.. .Stillwater 

Bullen, Bernard C Science and Literature Stillwater 

flasoli, Louise Domestic Science and Arts.. .Guthrie 

Clark, Char!:is L Science and Literature Stillwater 

Clausen, Cu;tis P Agricultural Stillwater 

Clausen, Beryl O Engineering Stillwater 

Coburn, Carrol ...Engineering Okaiche 

Comstock, Fiank Engineering Stillwater 

Connell, W.n. B Engineering Stillwater 

Conner, W. A Agricultural Stillwater 

Cook, ILiroM P Engineering Guthne 

C:orrell, Vincent I Science and litcrjiture Stillwater 

Cory, John M Engineering Mulhall 

Crocker, Fred Science and i itcrature Stillwater 

Dichi, Clai ( ncc J. Engineering Mulhall 

Doldf, Wm. Earl Engineering Guthrie 

Oklahoma A. Si M. College 169 

Drake, James Treharn Science and Literature Stillwatei 

Duck, Thomas W Engineering Keystone 

Dumas, Cla.'a Science and Literature Stillwatei 

Evans, A. Ray Agricultural Stillwater 

Forney, Charles Agricultural Kinglisher 

Frenzel, Harry H... Engineering Sentinel 

Freiday, Almira P Domestic Science and Arts. ...Stillwatei 

Gaudian, Will ...Engineering Dallas, Te.xas 

Gerardy, Grace Teachers' Normal Chandler 

Goom Autsin Science and Literature Stillwater 

Gregory, Howard W Agricultural Apache 

Hann, Fred Roderick, Jr Engineering Pawnee 

Harcourt, Roy A Teachers' Normal Davidson 

Harnden, Edward E Science and Literature Stillwater 

Harrison, Robert L Science and Literature Stillwater 

Hartshorne, Eugene Engineering Ponca City 

Herrick, Harlan C Engineering Enid 

Hewitt, John Russell Agricultural Coyle 

Hill, Vera Mae Science and Literature Stillwater 

Hobbs, Hugh Engineering Capitol Hill 

Hoke, Mac Agricultural Quay 

Jay, Maxwell B Engineering Pawnee 

Jeffords, Sherman L Agricultural Stillwater 

Johnson, Stephen B Agricultural Ada 

kilpatrick, Earl Agricultural Hunter 

Knoblock, Fred L Engineering Stillv/ater 

Lowman, Edward F Science and Liteialuie White Rock 

Lynch, Harold W Engineering Hennessey 

Lytle, Albert E Agricultural Oklahoma City 

McCaslin, Woodford W Engineering Oklahoma City 

McPheeters, Archie A Engineering Stillwatei 

Merydith, Clarence Agricultural Stiliviatci 

Milner, George R Engineering Asher 

Mitchell, Clifton S Agricultural Chandler 

Mitschrich, Melville F Engineering Lawton 

Neibert, James S Engineering Stillwater 

Nellis, Wayne H Engineering Pawnee 

Neuman, Iva F Domestic Sciei.ce and Ai tit. . Stillwater 

Norman, Marianna Teachers' Normal Stilh^ate'" 

North, Kate Science and Literature Tuka 

Oschman, Maude Science and Literature Stillwater 

Oursler, Elizabeth M..: Science and literature Stillwatei 

Painter, Ray H Science and Literature Stillwater 

Payne, Loyal F Agricultural Shawnee 

Perrine, George I Science and Literature F"airfax; 

Pierce, Albert Edward Engineering Ramoria 

Potter, Frank A Science and Literature Stilh\atei 

Potter, William T.... Agricultural Stillwater 

Pribbenow, Ferdinand Science and Literal ire Tryon 

Priest, Stella Irene Science and Literature Sabetlia, Kansas 

Reed, Clinton John Engineering Eddy 

Robinson, Harold Agricultural Perry 

Rudd, E. Lynn Engineering Tulsa 

Santee, Leonard A Engineering .Goltry 

Shallenberger, Garvin D. Science and Literature Weleetka 

Smith, Marion C Engineering Tulsa 

Smith, J. Allen H Agricultural Dallas, Texas 

Spurrier, Odith K Engineering Guthiie 

Sutton, Ray Agricultural Kingfisher 

Swope, Harold Engineering Stillwater 

Talbot, Alfred E Agricultural Stillwater 

Talmage, Imogene Science and Literature Jourdanton, Texas 

Tillotson, Albert K Science and Literature Stillv/ater 

Tongue, Geo. F Engineering Dallas, Texas 

Vandervoort, Levi A Engineering Bison 

Wright, Louise Science and Stillwater 


Albert, Harold R.. Stillwater Anderson, Edward, Centralia 

Allen, Floyd, Stillwater Andrews, Leonard R., Stillwater 

Allen, John L., Garber 

r>enrett, Foy Roys, Shawee Brook, Hazel, Stillwater 

Bieghler, Nora M. Merrick Brown, C. B., Speermore 



Birmingham, Ethel N., Stillwater 
Bonar, H. T., Prague 
Brinkman, Gillespie, Yukon 
Brodell, A. C, Keystone 

Camp, Hoover, Poalis 
Clark, James A., Stillwater 
Clausen, Elsie M., Stillwater 

Dale, Ernest B., Headrick 
Dannenburg, Grady, Chelsea 
Denham, Ralph R., Oklahoma City 

Epperson, Jesse H., Anadarko 

Failing, Harry, Tulsa 
Fix, Fred 1., Stillwater 

Gelmers, H. J., Newkirk 
(iinter, Roll, Elmwood 
Gravelle, E. E., Olustcc 
Gray, Wm. F., May 

Hamilton, Fern, Stillwater 
Hampton, Walton G., Albany 
Hancock, Hull H., Tulsa 
Harrison, L. U., Sayre 
Harvey, John W., Renfrow 
Hedger, H. R., Hooker 

Jacob, A, W., Stillwater 
James, Helen, Stillwater 

Kimball, H. H., Stillwater 
Krepps, Samuel, Oklahoma City 

Lenocker, Jacob E., Stillwater 
Loop, Fred L., Manchester 

Mcllvain, Charles, Ponder, Texas 
Melton, W. A., Goltry 
Merrifield, Fred R., Enid 

Neerman, Claude, Stillwater 

Pearson, Thirza, Yale 

Rhoades, T. W., Manitou 
Ritchey, Pearl, Stillwater 
Robertson, Alonzo, Columbus, Ky. 

Sanders, Alice M., Omega 
Sater, ^oe E., Stillwater 
Schreiber, Stuart, Stillwater 
Seeger, Ernest C, Bliss 
Shoop, C. E., Apache 
Sieglinger, John, Lone Wolf 

Talmage, C. R., Yukon 
Taylor, Chas. E., Bliss 
Taylor, Nellie, Stillwater 

\'an Arsdell, Ruth A., Yates 

Walters, Julia, Stillwater 
Watrous, Minnie E., Stillwater 
Watson, W. i-:., Stillwater 
Weaver, G. E., Stillwater 
Wells, Dean S., Stillwater 
Wells, Edmunfl, Kingfisher 
Uliillock, I'.cuna E., Stillwater 

Brown, O. C, Natura 
Burke, Elizabeth, Stillwater 
Burton, Dora Vest, Stroud 

Cobb, A. L., Eddy 
Conner, Russell, Stillwater 
Cox, Mary E., Stillwater 

Dorman, Vernon, Pond Creek 
Dowell, Elmer F., Perry 

Evans, Ruby, Collinsville 

Ford, W. W., Stillwater 
Fulton, Wm. L., Sulphur 

Green, Brook, Pawnee 
Griggs, O. C, Dale 
Gumaer, Ira W., Kendrick 

Heisler, Philip, Chickasha 
Hewit, Joe, Guthrie 
Hicks, Homer W., Bluejacket 
Hightower, Wilbur, Guthrie 
Higgins, Artis, Stillwater 
Hunt, Esther E., Stillwater 

Janeway, Helen, Stillwater 
Tones, Daisy L., Stillwater 

Krone, Floy C, Sparks 

Lovell, Thomas J., Stuart 
Lowery, Ethel E., Stillwater 

Miller, W. Samuel, Oklahoma City 
Mitchell, Glenn A., Guthrie 

Newton, O. Edna, Stillwater 

Preston, Charles R., Sulphur 

Rogers, Eulala, Stillwater 
Rogers, Guy F., Ames 

Skinner, Harry C, Weleetka 
Smith, H. H., Apache 
Smith, Sam P. C, Dallas, Texas 
Smoot, Ellen, Stillwater 
Snyder, Beryl, Hayward 
Snyder, Georgia, Stillwater 

Thompson, Grady, Stillwater 
Tryon, Blanch, Stillwater 
Tucker, Chas. M., Sulphur 

\'ance, Edna, Stillwater 

White, Harry H., Oklahoma City 
Williams, R. L., Stillwater 
Williamson, Carrie, Stillwater 
Wilson, Carl F., Oklahoma City 
Wood E. Lee., Stillwater 
Worley, Florence M., Stillwater 
Wright, Harley M., Casliion 


Abercroinbic, Russell, Cashion 
Alliright, (iae lone, I'crkins 

Anderson, Albert A., Enid 
iiustin, Charles M., Norman 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Baker, France, Lockney, Texas 
Balch, Calvin, Merrick 
Barnes, H. Dale, Cereal 
Bartholomew, J. P., Pawnee 
Bellis, Ida O., Stillwater 
Birmingham, Alva C, Stillwater 
Blackwell, Floyd W., Stillwater 
Blosser, R, Frank, Elmwood 
Boone, Fred, Edmond 

Braswell, Stanton, Glencoe 
Bratin, Vita V., Stillwater 
Briggs, Glenn, Garber 
Brooke, Vere, Stillwater 
Brown, Maurice Y., Agra 
Bugbee, Hugh, Mangum 
Burrell, Delia, Stillwater 
Burke, Helen, Stillwater 
Butler, Joe B., Omega 

Cain, Philip, Albany 
Cale, Frank, Jr., Renfrow 
Carter, Berry, Pawnee 
Caton, Harry, Stillwater 
Charleville, John W., Sulphur 
Chevalier, Percy, Watonga 
Chilcote, Pearl, Perkins 
Chivington, Maybelle, Stillwatci 
Cinnamon, Roland Earl, Garbei 
Cinnamon, George, Garber 

Clark, Joe, Chelsea 
Clark, Paul, Stillwater 
Clausen, Nellie C, Stillwater 
Clopper, Gus, Cent/alia 
Connell, James S., Stillwater 
Correll, R. H., Stillwater 
Covalt,, Oscar, Woodward 
Crawford, Hanson Lee, Stillwater 
Currey, Mary, Stillwater 

DeBord, George G., Stillwater 
Dement, Stoney, Kent 
DeMunbrun, H. Clyde, Greenfield 
Diggs, Luella Hill, Stillwater 
Donart, Gladys, Stillwater 

Drake, Paul, Tecumseh 
Drummond, Cecil, Hominy 
Drummond, Frederick G., Hominy 
Duckworth, Robert, Siloam Springs, Ark. 
Durham Pearl, Stillwater 

Eastman, Robert, Anridarko 
Effken, Fritz, Sti'!water 

Ellington, Ilsa G., Wagoner 
Evans, Alfred G., Cayuga 

Fillmore, Roscoe L., Glencoe 

Fischbach, Lena, Stillwater 

Ford, Bell, Perkins 

Freeman, Ray, Tucumcari, New Mexico 

Frick, Edward, Stillwater 
Frohock, Benj. H., Stillwater 
Frohock, Marie E., Stillwater 

Gammie, Thomas, Ponca City 
Gibson, Mary E., Grove 
Gilletine, Terry F., Eldorado 
Goodman, Wm. Archie, Stillwater 

Graham, Quentin, Swink 
Gray, Helen, Stillwater 
Gray, Willis N., Stillwater 

Hagar, Wm. Edgar, Stillwater 
Hamblin, Carrie, Stillwater 
Havenstrite, Ralph W., Lovell 
Heisler, Charles A., Chickasha 
Hendrickson, Elmo, Cobb 
Henshaw, Walter, Guthrie 
Hermann, Bertha D., Mustang 
Hickam, Elmer B., Perkins 
Hickerson, Basil, Pf.whuska 
*Hiet, Altha M., Stillwater 
Hiet, Sadie, Stillwater 

Hinkle, John W., Stillwater 
Hoke, Rhoda C, Quay 
Hopkins, Wm. W., Stillwater 
Houck, Miriam Afton, Stillwater 
Houser, John, Sapulpa 
Hoy, Ray, Norman 
Huffman, Lewis, Stillwater 
Hume, John P., Coalgate 
Hunt, Ruth A., Stillwater 
Hurst, Otie, Orlando 
Hutchins, Hugh A., Guthrie 

Jeffords, Mary E., Stillwater 
Johnson, Lawrence A., Stillwater 
Johnson, Lydia, i.da 
Jones, G. C. Jr., Ardmore 

Kenyon, Lucille, Kaw City 
Keyser, George, Perry 
Kirby, John C. Jr., Altus 

Liebenheim, Harrv, Pawnee 
x^indbeck, Clifford, Wakita 

Jones, Eva, Stillwater 
Jones, George Stanley, Stillwater 
Jones, Jeanette Hazel, Stillwater 
Jordan, Charles Neal, Grand Valley 

Kilgore, J. B., Chickasha 
Klotzmann, Otto J., Nashville 

Lindsey, James A., Kingfisher 

Martin, William, Calumet 
Mathews, Frank, Mulhall 
McBride, Pearl K., Stillwater 
McCaslin, Don, Oklahoma City 
McGintey, George Erie, Lovell 
McRoberts, Azelle L., Stillwater 
McRoberts, Velma R., Stillwater 
Meyerdirk, Evalina, Pawnee 

* Deceased 

Miller, Wendell, Stillwater 
Miller, Richard, Capitol Hill 
Miller, Robert Lee, Capitol Hill 
Miller, Winfred L., Stillwater 
Mohr, Burton L., Mustang 
Mohr, Jessie, Mustang 
Moore, Mildred_ Ruth, Stillwater 
Morgan, Murl li^ric, Stillwater 


Oklahoma A. & M. Collkc;)-! 

Miller, Ray James, Perkins 
Miller, T. Reid, Heaver City 

Morrison, Morence, Gooclniglit 
Morrow, Ella May, Perkins 

Neerman, Alma J., Stillwater 
Neuman, Eleanor, Stillwater 
Nichols, Olin O., Oakley 

Norrie, Lottie, Stillwater 
Nunn, Wesley Irvin, Shawnee 

Owens, Chas. L., Perkins 

Patty, Isaac, Coodys Bluff 
Pratt, Wayne, Kiowa 

Price, Glenn C, Sti1)wat< 

Ready, Panthea A., Ryan 
Reid, Guy Clifford, Stillwater 
Richey, Wilber, Stillwater 
Roark, Floyd Ceatcher, Coyle 

Roeser, Harry, Perry 
Roberts, Vera B., Stillwater 
Rushing, Oscar, Altus 
Ryon, Richard Eugene, Bristow 

Sanders, Charles, Indianapolis 
Sanders, Grover, Omega 
Sargent, Edwin M., Stillwater 
Schein, Emil, Richland 
Schneider, Harry W., Garber 
Schwork, C. W., Arkansas City, Kar.s. 
Shannon, Robert Lee, Chickasha 

Taylor, Edwin C, Stroud 

Taylor, Forest E., Stillwater 

Taylor, Alta, Stillwater 

Taylor, Inez, Stillwater 

Vance, Dean, Stillwater 

Wadlev, Dolphus, Stillwater 
Watkins, Elbert, Hallett 
Watson, Tom Perkins, Guthrie 
Watson, Will Paul, Chattanooga 
Weber, Albert G., Calumet 
Welch, Wm. Terry, Hastings 
Wheeler, Opal, Ok.ahoma City 
Whetstone, Irene, Stillwater 
Whipple, Arthur Floyd, Stillwater 

Young, Kenneth R., Stillwater 

Shawver, Emma, Stillwater 
Smart, Sarah Fay, Stillwater 
Smith, Charles I.., Cleveland 
Smith, Sam B., Weleetka 
Snyder, Robert N., Stillwater 
Stockton, Flora, Tru&cott, Texas 
Suhl, Georgia Elva, Stillwater 

Tenrar.t, Grace I., Yukon 
Tourtellotte, Evert, Stillwater 
Tucker, Dixie B., Sulphur 

Vanlandingham, Emil, Pauls Valley 

Williamson, Emery, Stillwater 
Wilmering, Walter Christopher, Guthrii 
Wilson, Earl, Waurika 
Wise, Oscar I., Stillwater 
Wolfe, Lula M., Coyle 
Wood, Ray A., Lahouia 
Wright, Elmer Roy, Tryon 
Wright, Arthur, Oklahoma City 

Acheson, Rebecca P., Stillwater 


Baker, Norton, Lockney, Texa? 
Belcher, Foy C., Stillwater 
Bishop, Corinne, Stillwater 
Brooke, Ethel, Stillvater 

Buchanan, LI. T., Whitesboro, Texas 
Buddy, Edw. Louis, Dallas, Texas 
Bushnell, Mrs. Olga L., Stillwater 

Carson, H. Annie, Stillwater 
Chastain, R. M., Little 
Cole, Lloyd, Stillvvater 
Collins, lilanche, Stillwater 
Collins, Olive, Stillwater 
Combs, Bertha, Stillwater 

Dalton, Mary, Porter 
Denman, W. II., Wayland, Texas 
Diggs, Frances, Stillwater 
J)iggs, Mayme, Stillwater 

Edwards, Forrest M., Lawton 
Elliott, Allen, Okarche 

Fravcl, Mrs. Ira F., Stillwater 

Gephart, Helen I., Coyle 
Gibson, Cecelia, Grove 
Gillesjiie, I'Vancis, Ripley 
(ii]ic, Komney, Perry 

Comegys, Helen, Ash Grove, Mo. 
Comegys, Stella, Ash Grove, Mo. 
Conway, Wm. Thos., Stillwater 
Cripe, Florence, Stillwater 
Currejs Cora N., Stillwater 

Donart, F. Rulh, Stillwater 
Dose, Christina T>., Mounds 
Dose, Josephine D., Mounds 

Ellis, Alfred C, Muskogee 

Gist, Lillian B., Stillwater 
(ilasgow, Frank R.. Oklahoma City 
(iollehon, Letlia, Stillwater 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Hagar, Alice J., Stillwater 
Hardy, Pearl, Stillwater 
Haskell, Joe, Guthrie 
Hewitt, Paul M., Coyle 

Ives, Pauline, Portei 

James, Colum P., Stillwater 

Kelly, Grace, Stillwater 
Kennicutt, Earl, Stillwater 
Kidd, C. C, Stillwater 

Lampke, Mrs. Alice B., Stillwater 
Lahman, Ruth, Stillwater 

McBride, Nellie L., Stillwater 
McLean, Mary A., Stillwater 
Meade, C. D., Stillwatei 

Neuman, Josie, Stillwater 

Orr, Robert, Mountain Park 

Pearce, Orpha, Agra 

Reed, Florence, Stillwater 

Shiflett, H. D,. Duncan 

Smith, Charles A., Stillwater 

Smith, J. Stayton, Mulhall 

Stevens, Margaret M., Norbournc, Mo. 

Tankersley, Percy A., Stillwater 
Turner, James C, Lawton 

Vance, Mrs. Rose, Stillwater 

Walker, Wm. L., Cayuga 
Warren, Pearl, Stillwater 
Whittaker, N. Maude, Glencoc 
Whitney, Ethel M., Adair 

Hill, Edith, Stillwater 
Hines, Charles W., Stillwater 
Hoskinson, Anna M., Stillwater 
Hughes, Josephine E., Stillwatei 

Johnson, Ora G., Davis 

Kidd, C. W., Stillwater 
Knowles, Leah M., Stillwatei 

Long, Amy, Chandler 

Moore, Lon, Cane Hill, Ark. 
Morgan, Mrs. Hiram, Stillwatei 
Myers, Fern E., Stillwater 

Newton, Maud, Stilhvater 

Potts, Frank, Stillwater 

Stipp, James A., Temple 
Studebaker, Rosa, Stillwater 
Sutton, J. B., Prairie Grove, Ark. 
Sutton, Leo, Stillwater 

Turner, Nellie, Lawton 

Wiley, Lucy, Stillwater 
Wilson, Clay E., Stillwater 
Wise, Myrtle, Stillwater 


Amspacher, James, Apache 
Andrews, A. S., Stillwater 

Baber, Grace, Chandler 

Barnes, May, Stillwater 

Beauchamp, Bland H., Rush Springs 

Billings, Jordan L., Stillwater 

Bingham, Jesse, Eagle City 

Black, Auman E., Fairmont 

Bottz, Ethel, Stillwater 

Bottz, Gladys M., Stillwater 

Caldwell, Wallace H., Canadian, Texas 
Carter, Will R., Madill 
Chapin, Charles H., Eldorado 
Collins, Louis, Stillwater 
Cox, Manford A., Tryon 

Darlow, Harry, Stillwater 
Dotter, Dora, Stillwater 

Fargo, Wm. W., Kellyville 
Fenske, August C, Bonair, Iowa 

Gallagher, I. Ruth, Stillwater 
Garrett, Mabel J., Stillwater 

Hall, Nona E., Stillwater 
Harrell, Wm. M., Roosevelt 
Harrell, James H., Roosevelt 

Atherton, Jesse, Stillwater 
Atherton, Ray, Stillwater 

Bowers, Anna L., Stillwater 
Bowman, J. F., Rocky 
Brinkmann, Har'iey, Yukon 
Broaddus, Wm. I., Pawhuska 
Brock, George T., Stillwater 
Bryah, Frank, .Stillwater 
Burke, Catharine, Perry 
Burney, Ed E., Chickasha 

Cox, Floyd, Stillwater 
Crawford, Pearl W., Ripley 
Cripe, Mabel, Stillwater 
Croisant, George W., Coweta 

Drake, Chester, Goodnight 
Dykes, Mabyl R., Stillwater 

Fowler, John H., Randlitt 
Grove, Otto L., Meeker, Colo. 

Harris, F. T., Grandfield 
Henson, Mary Lou, Wayne 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Jones, Donna, Stillwater 

Kennicutt, Earl, Stillwater 
Klingmann, Roy I., Binger 

Lewis, Charles A., Ponca City 
Love, James W., Tribbey 
Marteny, Ralph, Goltry 
McClintock, John H., Davidson 
McFarren, Harry, Independence 
McMahan, Andrew J., Apache 
McVicker, Guy, Apache 

Northup, Evelyn, Stillwater 

Oakes, Edgar O., Soper 

Parker, George P., Comanche 
Pickett, Orange Budd, Sapulpa 
Pinson, Niles O., Skiatook 

Rew, Paul H., Lindsay 
Riefkohl, Herman C, Grimes 

Scott, M. A., Da/idson 
Smith, J. Blaine, Stillwater 
Snowden, Jay O., Stillwater 

Thomas, Ira, Xellyville . 

Wallace, V. Edna, Stillwater 
Walter, John E., Kingfisher 
Webber, Carl, Calumet 
*Wiggs, R. L., MadiU 
Williams M. T., Rocky 
Wilson, Thomas C, Bartlesville 

Yost, Harvey A., Billings 
* Deceased 

Knight, Richard, Slillv\atci 

Megee, Claude, Tulsa 
Miller, Stella, Stillwater 
Mitchell, William, McComb 
Moebius, Minnie, Glencoc 
Morrison, A. i^.Iaynard, Stillwater 
Moss, Mrs. Hazel C, Stillwater 

Pollard, Samuel A., Stillwater 
Pound, Thomas F., Stillwater 
Powell, Teddy, Calumet 

Riner, Willie, Protection, Kans. 
Robertson, Russel, Stillwater 

Sellers, Willard H., Stillwater 
Stipes, Wayne, Perkins 

Tudor, Lola, Stillwater 

Winbray, Jesse D., Stiatford 
Winn, Arthur P., Comanche 
Woods, Clyde D., Looney 
Worley, Helen L., Stillwater 
Wright, Elmer R., Try on 

Yost, Wm. M., White Rock 

Students in the School of 


Agriculture and Domestic Science 

irst Year) 

Abbott, Harmcn R., Stillwater 
Aldrich, De Witt, Mcdford 
Anderson, Katie, Catoosa 

r.ear, Stone Cree-ptng, Colony 

Carlisle, Floyd, Oklahoma City 

Dohrer, Ernest C, North Fork 

I'rascr, Roy, North Fork 

Gipson, Le Roy, Hastings 
(iooding, Louis, "V'alliant 

Hoehman, Clarence A., Fort Cobb 
House, George W., Clarcmore 

Janes, Charles M.. Meno 

Mayes, George L, Pryor Creek 
Mayes, Hall, Pryor Creek 
McDaniel, Duke, Leal 
McKinley, John, Grey Horse 

Payne, Lafayette, Stillwater 
Pointf-r, Rosa, htillwater 

Roberts, Forest, Medford 

Asher, Olin, Blackwell 
Asher, Hugh, Blackwell 

Conway, Mrs. Mamie, Stillwater 
Dose, Adolph, Mounds 
French, Mrs. Walter B., Fletcher 
Graham, Douglas S., Swink 

Hutchinson, Clarence, Moore 

Jones, Lucile, Stillwater 

Michaelson, Margaret, Win at land 
Miller, Artie, Stillwater 
Miller, Bessie, Stillwater 

Potter, Ralph R., Perkins 
Pullman, (Jrace, Stillwater 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Sayre, Eugene W., Morrison 
Schneeberger, F. A., Geronimo 
Scott, Dan, Grey Horse 
Shannon, Robert Lee, Chickasha 
Spalding, Edward, North Enid 

Taylor, Edward, Stioud 

Vance, Marie, Stillwater 

Walters, Lavonia, Stioud 
Willhite, Homer, Mangum 
Willson, Weaver, Meridian 

Zimmerman, Anna, Stillwater 

Spence, William, Randlett 
Svejkovsky, Clarence, Oklahoma City 
Svejkovsky, Frank A., Oklahoma City 
Sweeney, Robert, Wagoner 

Tucker, Mrs. J. T., Stillwatei 

Wilson, Harold K., P'oraker 

Wollam, Clinton S., Plain City, Ohio 

Students in the School of Agriculture and Domestic Science 

(Second Year) 

Brunkan, Harrison O., Gracemont 

Balfour, J. Herschell, Bison 
Borden, William Duncan, Piedmont 

Caha, Ernest, Prague 

Christmas, Arthur A., Pond Creek 

Elledge, Clark, Blackwell 

French, Walter B., Fletcher 

Hampton, Henry W., Dale 
Hood, Clarence A., Braman 

Jones, Dudley, Shawnee 

Keith, Charles M., Stillwater 

Martin, Frank, Coyle 
Mitchell, Charles, Carmen 

Patchell, Loyd R., Pauls Valley 

Sorenson, E. O., Guthrie 
Stevens, Thomas T., Braman 

Wertz, Harold, Bioken Arrow 

Christmas, Loyd, Pond Creek 
Cross, Albert, rvij)uli:. 

Fry, Charles R., Hunncwcll, Kansas 
Houser, John, Sapulpa 

Myers, Howard L., Hoopville 

Stinson, Frank L., El Reno 
Sudik, Miroslav, Oklahoma City 

Summer Normal Students 

Adrean, Toner, Keystone 

Bagwell, A. A., Ardmore 
Baker, Clem, Glencoe 
Baker, Mattie, Stillwater 
Barnes, Anna, Tishomingo 
Bartlett, Mrs. Etta, Stillwater 
Basil, Ehner, Stillwater 
Bassler, Emma A. Stillwater 
Baughman, Edna, Raiston 
Baughman, L. B., Ralston 
Bell, Mrs. Ellen, Gushing 
Bellis, Ida, Stillwater _ 
Bieghler, Lottie, Merrick 
Braden, Gertrude, Stillwater 
Bradwell, Olive B., Stillwatei 
Bras, Sadie, Stillwater 

Camp, Hoover, Poalis 
Campbell, Elmer, Gushing 
Carter, Audra, Glencoe 
Caton, Orpha M., Stillwater 
Cauley, Bert, Stillwater 
Cawthon, J. S., Meeker 

Anderson, Pearl, Yale 

Brattin, Vita, Stillwater 
Bridwell, Leia, J'erkins 
Bridwell, Q. V., Perkins 
Broom, Rose E., Howf 
Buchanan, Grace V., Stillwatei 
Buckles, C. O., Peru, Kans. 
Bullock, Noah P., Stillwater 
Burke, Clara, Stillwater 
Burke, Helen, Stillwater 
Burke, Margaret, Stillwater 
Burnham, Zoe, Stillwater 
Burns, Stella, ^'inco 
Burrell, Delia, Stillwater 
Byrd, Julia, Fairiand 

Collins, Louis, Stihwater 
Collins, Olive, Stillwater 
Colpitt, Ada B., Wann 
Coon, Estella, Glencoe 
Cotterman, Iva, Stillwater 
Cox, Manford A., Stillwater 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Chivington, Anna, Stillwater 
Chrystal, I. G., GocJnight 
Clark, Florence, Pawnee 
Clingenpeel, Elver, Stillwater 
Collins, Blanclie, Stillwater 
*Collins, Hixa, Stillwater 

Dennis, J. S., Gushing 
Dent, Nell B., Stillwater 
Derrick, W. E. Perkins 
Dillman, Charles E., Glencoe 
Dillman, Earl, Glencoe 
Dodd, Weddie, Glencce 

English, Maud, Mulhali 

Farmer, May, Glencoe 
Fix, Fred I., Stillwater 
Flanagan, V. M., Keystone 
Fraley, Hal B., Ardmore 

Glen, Zelma, Shawnee 
Gollehon, Letha, Stillwater 

Hackel, Grace, Paris, Texas 
Hagar, Alice f., Stillwater 
Hamilton, F. C, Mulhali 
Hamilton, J. Homer, Stillwater 
Hamon, Fannie, Stillwater 
Hancock, Joy B., Sophia 
Hancock, Mary B., Stillwater 
Harrison, Luella, Stillwater 
Haug, B. S., Luther 

Ikard, Nellie, Ardmore 

Ives, Fred H., Porter 

James, Mrs. Winifred, Kingfisher 

Johnson, Emma \l., Vinco 

Johnson, Norma N., Stillwater 

Johnson, Ora G., Davis 

Jones, Carrie, Stillwater 

Kennedy, Sarah, Stillwater 
Kciser, S. E., Stillwater 
King, Ncta, Pauls Valley 
Kinnick, Lucile, Perry 

Lahman, W. L., Stillwater 
Lahman, Pauline, Stillwater 

Mann, Harriett E., Perkins 
Mansfield, Clara, Ardmore 
Martindalc, C. L.. Peikins 
Miller, Dora B., Vera 
Millhollcn, Irene, Stillwater 
Montgomery, Mamie, Stillwater 
Moore, Beulah, I'.iuls Valley 
Morris, Charles G., Kiel 
Morrison, Agnes, Goodnight 

Nance, G. W., Tccumseh 
Nelson, Lizzie, Morrison 
Ncuman, Iva, Stillwater 
Ncuman, Maymc, Glencoe 
Newton, Edna, Stillwater 
Newton, Webb S., Stillwater 

O'Keefe, Tim, Yale 

Parmley, P-lsie, Stillwater 
Patrick, John C, Dover 
Payne, Fern, Stillwater 
Perry, Eva, Stillwater 
Pharr, Queen, Berclair, Texas 

* Deceased 

Cox, Mary E., Still uatcr 
Cripe, P^lorence, Stillwater 
Cross, Mabel, Glencoe 
Cunningham, Mildred, Stillwater 
Currey, Mary, Stillwater 

Drake, Treharn, Stillwater 
Dumas, Clara, Stillwater 
Dumas, Ezra, Stillwater 
Dungan, George A., Cushin 
Durham, May S., Stillwater 

Ewing, D. L., Hackberry 

Franklin, Hattie, Cleveland 
Frohock, Marie E., Stillwater 
Frost, Maude, Valley 

Goodin, Dora A., Gushing 

Hemphill, O. L., Stillwater 
Henderson, Retta C, Yale 
Hesser, John, Glencoe 
Hill, Susie, Glencoe 
Holt, Howard J., Stillwater 
Hoskinson, Anna, Stillwater 
Hunt, Esther, Stillwater 
Hunt, Eva, Stillwater 
Hyden, Maymie, Cleveland 

Jones, Daisy L., Stillwater 

Jones, Donna, Stillwater 

Jones, Eva, Stillwater 

Jones, Glennie, Stillwater 

Jones, W. R., Ripley 

Kirkpatrick, Cecil, Stillwater 
Kizer, Pearl, Jennings 
Knight, Lillian, Stillwater 
Knight, Myrtle A., Stillwater 

Lewis, Carrie 


Morrison, Nellie, Goodnight 
Moser, Cora i.., Yale 
McClanahan, Lulir, Stillwater 
McPheeters, Elinor, Stillwater 
McPheeters, Mar,i;iret, Stillwater 
McPheeters, Martha, Stillwater 
McPheeters, Wm. XL, Stillwater 
McTaggart, Winnifred, Stillwater 

Nickerson, Tressic E., Orlando 
Nininger, Harvey, Coyle 
^livoche, Eugenie, Ardmore 
Norrie, Katie A., Stillwater 
Norr-ie, Mabel, Stillwater 

Pickering, Beryl, vStill water 
Pierce, Ida L., Stillwater 
Poole, Mrs. ?2mma T., Perkins 
Prowant, Mcarl, Stillwater 

Oklahoma A. & M. Collece 


Redding, Lydia, Meraniec 
Reed, Agnes, Stillv/ater 
Remington, Gerti-uJe, Gushing 
Ritchey, Belle M., Stillwater 
Ritchey, Letha M., Stillwatcr 
Roberts, Stella, Pauls Valley 
Roffety, Sara, Gushing 
Rogers, Eulala, Stillwater 

Sargent, Bessie, Shawnee 
Schein, Wm., Richland 
Sharpnack, Mabel, Yale 
Shorb, Mary G., Stillwater 
Slater, Esther, Stillwater 
Smith, G. Ray, Stillwater 
Smith, Horace G., Miilhall 
Smith, T. S., Stillwater 
Smith, Leo B., Hallett 
Snyder, Beryl, Stillwater 
Snyder, Georgia, Stillwater 
Spalding, Merle, Perkins 

Taylor, Alta, Stillwater 
Taylor, Nell, Stillwater 
Terwilliger, Aurora, Stillwater 

Unger, E. J., Stillwater 

Van Arsdell, Ruth, Orlando 
Van Kunkel, Anna, Perkins 

Walden, Dora, Wynnewood 
Ware, Flossie, Stillwater 
Warren, Pearl, Stillwater 
Watrous, Minnie E., Stillwater 
West, Maude E., Stillwater 
Whitaker, Maude, Glencoe 
White, Lucile, Glencoe 

Youngblood, Katharine, Pauls Valley 

Zickefoose, Nicholas, Keystone 

Roper, Mabel, Ardmore 
Rotroff, Gora, Glencoe 
Ryan, Addie, Valley 
Ryan, Gordie, Valley 
Ryan, Edna B., Glencoe 
Ryan, Nellie, Glencoe 
Ryno, Bess, Stillwater 
Ryno, Mrs. Lclie, Stillwater 

Spohn, Hazel, Gleacoe 
Springer, Mamie, Stillwater 
Stewart, Grace V., Goyle 
Stover, Bessie B., Stillwater 
Stover, Ida M., Stillwater 
Stover, Nanna, Stillwater 
Straub, Sylvia E., Stillwater 
Studebaker, Rosa, Stillwater 
Suitor, Emma, Duncan 
Suitor, Minnie, Duncan 
Swartout, Bessie C., Gushing 

Thornton, Jesse, Wauhillau 
Tift, Mrs. Mattie B., Stillwater 
Tillotson, Bonnie, Stillwater 

Unger, Mrs. Nellie M., Stillwater 
Vermillion, Olive, Stillwater 

Whitney, Ethel, Stillwater 
Williams, Maranda, Stillwater 
Willits, Deborah, Stillwater 
Willits, Inez D., Stillwater 
Wilson, Lela, Stillwater 
Wood, Lee, Stillwater 
Woolard, Alonzo, Stillwater 

Students in Special Course in Buttermaking 

Gochran, M. T., Gordell 

Dove, 0?car, Glencoe 
Fritchie, Edward A., llobart 

Daniels, Allen, Pawnee 
Foster, Harry, Seneca, Mo. 
Greer, E. G., Woodward 
Hart, John W., Orlando 
Jones, R. E., El Reno 
Myers, Gharles T., Weleetka 
Schimmel, Wilhelin, Jr., El Reno 
UnM'in, Gharles O., Stillwater 
Westervelt, Louis C, Norman 
Yancy, Fred, Stillwatei 

Farmers' Cotton-Grading Course 

Adams, W. J. Luther Agee, A. G., Perkin 

Hiatt, William C., Stillwater 

Shroyer, S. E., Tonl-awa 
Whipple, Orval C , Stillwater 

Barratt, Fred, Rinley 
Bellis, J. H., Guthrie 

Brown, J. W., Guthrie 
Browning, G, C,, Winsboro, Texas 


Oklahoma A. & M. College 

Bohay, A., Cashion 
Bradley, W. B., Newalla 
Conrad, J. C, Cement 

Dewitt, L. T. Lovell 
Dobson, R. E., Carney 

Evans, J. S., Stillwater 
Evans, A., Stillwater 

Fringer, Samuel, Newalla 

Goeble, Dick, Coyle 
Goode, G. M., Cheyenne 

Ham, G. W. Jennings 
Hansen, A. G., McLoud 
Hesser, J. Y., Glencoe 

Jelks, Fred, Okemah 
Jones, R. C., Meramec 

Lingo, J. T., Shawnee 

Markee, J. G. Stillwater 
Meadows, W. R., Starkville, Miss. 
Miller, G. L., Raydon 

Newton, S. W., Stillwater 

Ogee, T. A., Shawnee 

Pruitt, Roy, Anadarko 

Rhodes, A., Coyle 

Sadler, J. W., Dodd City, Texas 
Shibler, J. H., Newalla 

Thompson, F., Coyle 
Tillotson, D. E., Shattuck 

Van Arsdale, R. C, Ripley 

Wells, E., Stillwater 

Yeager, S. N., Glencoe 

Buckman, Frank, Coylc 

Durham T. J., Hastings 
Evans, S. A., Guthrie 

Groseclosc, R. W. Enid 

Hines, C. H., Stillwater 
Howerton, Gus, Gushing 

Julian, W. C, Cache 

Lowry, Dave, Guthrie 

Moffatt, Tom, Gushing 
McGrath, James F., Sayr 

Rylands, A. F., Crescent 

Smeltzer, W. A., Stillwatei 
Smiles, J. L., Newalla 

Tillotson, H. P., Stillwatei 

Farmers' Short Course 

Abbott, Mrs. L. A., Stillwater 

Adams, Myrtle, Tishomingo 

Adams, T. C, Lafavecte, Ind. 

Adams, W. A., Stillwater 

Adams, O. C, Stillwater 

Ahrberg, A. W., Stillwater 

Aikins, C. A., Stillwater 

Aikins, Miss Maud, Pawnee City, Neb. 

Aikins, Frank L., Pawnee City, Neb. 

Aikins, D. L., Stillwater 

Alderson, W. M., Stillwater 

Alexander, E. C, Oklahoma City 

Allen, J. D., Stillwater 

Allen, Eva, Stillwater 

Almond, J. TL, Antlers 

Anderson, W. G., Wichita, Kans. 

Badraun, B. E., Stillwater 
Bahntgc, H., Stillwater 
Bailey, Mrs. Pearl, Stillwater 
Bailey, L. W., Stillwater 
Baker, C. L., Coyle 
Barnes, J. H., Stillwater 
Barnes, R. F., Stillwater 
Barrett, F, Ripley 

Anderson, Mrs. J,. Stillwater 
Anderson, J., Stillwiter 
Anderson, W. J., Stillwater 
Andrew, R. N., Stillwater 
Andrews, Mrs. S. E., Stillwater 
Andrews, J. H., Lone Wolf 
Andrews C. L., Lone Wolf 
Andrews, H. E., Stillwater 
Andrews, Mrs. H. E,, Stillwater 
Ansley, E. P., Hugo 
Applegate, T. D., Roll 
Arkell, Thomas, Stillwater 
Ash, J. R., Stillwater 
Atherton, James, Stillwater 
Atkinson, R., Stillwater 
Atkinson, G. F., Stillwater 

Bradenstine, W. E., Perkins 
Brandon, Mrs. J. F., Stillwater 
Brandon, J. F., Stillwater 
Branson, C., Morrison 
Brattin, Monta, Stillwater 
Brewer, G., Glencoe 
Firewer, W. ('., Stillwater 
Brewer, Ed E., Stillwater 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Battice, Walter, Sac & Fox Agency 
Beach, Van, Glencoe 
Beaver, W. H., Lawton 
Beery, Mrs. C. H., Stillwater 
Beery, C. H., Stillwater 
Bentley, W. D., Yukon 
Benton, C. W., (ilencoe 
Berry, J. E., Stillwater 
Berry, J. W., Pawnee 
Best, L. E., Enid 
Bigler, J. F., Stillwater 
Bilger, James, Kingfisher 
Biyeu, Robert I., Stillwater 
Bilyeu, Jesse, Stillwater 
Bird, Mrs. J., Stillwater 
Bird, J., Stillwater 
Bishop, L. J., Stillwater 
Bishop, Geo. L., Cordell 
Blair, J. W., Pleasant Valley 
Blair, S. A., Pleasant Valley 
Blake, J. F., Good well 
Blanch, J. H., Stillwater 
Blosch, E. H., Stillwater 
Blosch, D. J., Stillwater 
Bock, G. W., Stillwater 
Bocock, Mrs. Annie, Stillwater 
Bocock, T. S., Stillwater 
"Bocock, Miss Hazel, Stillwater 
Bostwick, J. L., Pleasant Valley 
Braden, J. B., Watseka, 111. 

Calkins, Mrs. L. H., Stillwater 
Calkins, L. H., Stillwater 
Gallery, D. I., Avery 
Cantwell, A. D., Stillwater 
Carey, Mrs. S. P., Stillwater 
Carey, S. P., Stillwater 
Carey, Albert, Gushing 
Carroll, L. F., Newkirk 
Carter, Wm., Stillwater 
Carter, Mrs. Joe, Stillwater 
Caton, H. L., Stillwater 
Cawwood, Ernest, Stillwater 
Cawwood, C. C, Stillwater 
Chambliss, Mrs. H., Stillwater 
Chandler, Miss Emma, Stillwater 
Chandler, Mrs. C. S., Stillwater 
Chandler, C. S., Stillwater 
Childress, Grant, Stillwater 
Chivington, Mrs. Jennie, Stillwater 
Chivington, C. O., Stillwater 
Christ, Adler, Morrison 
Cinnamon, Ralph, Garber 
Cinnamon, Geo., Garbei 
Clark, F. D., Stillwater 
Clark, T. W., Stillwater 
Clark, b. M., Stillwater 
Clark, T. J., Stillwater 
Clary, Mrs. J. H., Ripley 
Clary, T. R., Ripley 
Clary, J. H., Ripley 
Clausen, Mrs. S. J., Stillwater 
Clausen, S. J., Stillwater 
Clausen, Jens, Stillwater 
Clausen, Mrs. Jens, Stillwater 
Clausen, Mary, Stillwater 
Clingenpeel, J. A., Stillwater 

Dailey, ' John, Stillwater 

Dalton, W. T., Broken Arrow 

Daniels, Allen, Pawnee 

Davidson, G. C., Pawnee 

Dennison, Russell, Amsworth, Iowa 

Denoya, F. A., Buibank 

Denoya, Alfred, i>urbank 

Dial, Hardy, 

Brewster, E. L., Norge 

Bridenstine, V. A., Perkins 

Briggs, Mrs. J. L., Stillwater 

Briggs, J. L., Stillwater 

Britton, W. V., Shawnee 

Brock, Mrs. James, Lexington, Ky. 

Brock, J. B., Stillwater 

Brodell, P., Keystone 

Brogdon, W. E., Tishomingo 

Brooks, Mrs. S. E., Stillwater 

Brooks, S. E., Stillwater 

Brower, D. C, Stillwater 

Brown, R. Uhl, Eufaula 

Bruner, S. A., Stillwater 

Brunkan, Edna, Cracemont 

Brunkan, Fred, Gracemont 

Brust, G. E., Wheatland 

Bryan, Mrs. O. S., Stillwater 

Bryan, O. S., Stillwater 

Buck Luther, Hobart 

Bullen, H. B., Stillwater 

Burke, Mrs. M., Perry 

Burke, M., Perry 

Burke, Mrs. K., Stillwater 

Burlison, Mrs. W. L., Stillwater 

Burnidge, A. G., Stillwater 

Burton, A., Perkins 

Burton, Mrs. Rose, Perkins 

Burton, B., Stillwater 

Clopton, W. H., Goodwell 
Cobb, A. C, Wagoner 
Cobb, G. B., Wagoner 
Collins, S. J., Stillwater 
Collins, Mrs. H. C, Stillwater 
Collins, H. C, Stillwater 
Compton, W. I., Stillwater 
Conarro, Wm., Stillwater 
Confrey, V., Ripley 
Connell, Mrs. J. (L, Stillwater 
Conner, W. H., Stillwater 
Conner, J. H., Chandler 
Cook, Mrs. E., Stillwater 
Cook, E., Stillwater 
Cook, H., Stillwater 
Cook, J. E., Stillwater 
Cooley, Mrs. S., '{arrah 
Correll. Mrs. O. E.. Stillwater 
Correll, O. E., Stillwater 
Couch, L. C, Vinita 
Couch, Eugene, Jones 
Courter, J. C, Stillw£.ter 
Cox, C. J., Still wa;;er 
Cox, A. G., Stillw-iter 
Cox, Mrs. J. H., Stillwater 
Cox, J. H., Stillwater 
Craig, G. W., Stillwater 
Crall, John J., Avery 
Crawford, T. T., Apache 
Cripe, Mrs. D. E., Stillwater 
Gripe, D. E., Stillwater 
Crocker, Sadie, Tishomingo 
Currey, O. P., Stillwater 
Currey, Mrs. Russell, Stillwatei 
Currey, Russell, Stillwater 

Doop, Philip, Stillwater 
Douglas, J. A., Perry 
Dove, Opcar, Glencoe 
I)rake, Loren, Perkins 
Duck, C. A., Stillwater 
Duck, C. B., Still vater 
Duck, E. W., Stillwater 
Duck, Harry, Stillwater 


Oklahoma A. & Al. CoiAAiCK 

Dicks, W. N., Stillwater 
Diehl, Dan, Gotcbo 
Diggs, D. C, Raniona 
Dix, Sam, Yale 

Eakins, C. P., Stillwater 
Edwards, M. F., Stillwater 
Elliott, F. C, Mulliall 
Elliott, J. C, Pauls Valley 
Emmons, Mrs. T. C, Stillwater 
English, Maude, Stillwater 
English, W. L., Oklahoma City 
Ent, Mrs. Charles, Helena 

Fears, W. S., Broken Arrow 
Fell, G. A., Cherokee 
Ferguson, F. F., Minco 
Ferguson, G. W., Stillwater 
Ferguson, O., Winfield, Kans. 
Flannagan, John, Stiliwater 
Flesner, Mrs. Gerd., Stillwater 
Flesner, Gerd., Stillwater 
Flesner, Miss Helena, Stillwater 
Flesner, Henry, Stillwater 
Ford, W. L., Medford 
Ford, Frank, Quay 
Ford, A. E., Carrier 
Forester, D. R., Tishomingo 
Forgey, Henry, Stillwater 
Forgey, Mrs. Stella, Stillwater 

Gaach, H., Agra 

Gammie, Mrs. L. \., Stillwater 

Garrett, E. A., Stillwater 

Gassert, Charles, Pawnee 

Gassoway, Floyd, Stillwater 

Gelmers, J. H., Newkirk 

Giles, Mrs. A. M., Stillwater 

Gilges, Miss Bess, Stillwater 

Gilges, Mrs. T.ibbie, Stillwater 

Gilges, L., Stillwater 

Gill, Mrs. L. C, Stillwater 

Gipe, G. W., Perry 

Gist, Mrs. F. W., Stillwater 

Hagar, Mrs. Alice, Stillwater 
Hall, W. E., Stillwater 
Hamblin, C. C, Stillwater 
Hamlin, E. M., Stillwater 
Hammers, S. B., Jennings 
Hamon, W. S., Stillwater 
Hangsven, S., Oklanoma City 
Hank, J. H., Stillwater 
Harrington, Wilbur, Perkins 
Harrington, Holland, Perkins 
Harrison, Mrs. L., Stt'ilwater 
Hart, Wesley, Orlando 
Harter, J. P., Tulsa 
Hartford, W. M., Oklahoma City 
Harvey, Mrs. A. P., Stillwater 
Hastings, James K., Perkins 
Hastings, Mrs. Join, Stillwater 
Hastings, John I., Stiliwater 
Hatfield, A. M., •jlencoc 
Harfield, Ernest, dlencoe 
Hearn, Isaac, Olathe, Kans. 
Heid, Otto, Stillwater 
Helberg, Fred, iVTorrison 
Henson, J. E., Shawnee 
TTenson, J. !>., Way.ic 
Henson, Mary Lomc, Wayne 
Herbert, J. E., Mn.hall 
Hiatt, W. C, Still/.'ater 
Hickman, E. I J., INnbank 
Hickman, Homer, P)irl>ank 
lliet, A. M., Stillwater 

Duck, R. A., Stillwater 
Dukeshur, Charles, Coburn, Iowa 
Duncan, R. P., Otoe 

Ent, Charles, Helena 
Ent, Miss Mary, Helena 
Estill, George, Carrier 
Ethridge, A. A., Stillwater 
Evans, A., Stillwiter 
Evans, Ed, Custer City 
Evinger, J. D., Kildare 
Ewell, Fred, Pawnee 

Fortner, J. W., Stillwater 
Fortner, L. P., Stillwater 
Fortner, Willie, Stillwater 
Foster, A. T., Stillwater 
Foster, Harry, Ard'iiore 
Fowler, (Jeo. M., Jones 
Fowler, J. J., Stillwater 
Fravel, Mrs. I. F., Stillwater 
Freeman, J. D., Stillwater 
Frieday, F. A., Stillwater 
Friedemann, Mrs. Paul, Still wate: 
Friedemann, Dr. Paul, Stillwater 
Fritchie, Ed, Stilhvater 
Fry, Charles, Hunncvvell, Kans. 
Fultz, B. R., Stillwater 

Gist, F. W., Stillwater 
Glasgow, W. A., Helena 
Gould, Mrs. P. A., Stillwater 
Gould, P. A., Stillwater 
Green, D. C, Alva 
Green, W. D., Stillwater 
Gregg, W. R., Tecumseh 
Greiner, Leo, Stillwater 
Greiner, P. P., Stillwater 
Griffith, A. P., Stillwater 
Gudgel, T. E., Stillwater 
Guinn, Mrs. Anna, Stillwater 
Gutzman, E., Cordell 

Highfield, J. H., Orlando 
Hill, Mrs. B. A., Stiliwater 
Hill, Frank, Ponca City 
Hill, Leonard, Stillwater 
Hines, Chas. W., Snllwater 
Hines, S. M., Stillwater 
Hinkle, W. H., Stillwater 
Hoke, Ray, Ouay 
Holbrook, Dr. I. W., Perkins 
Holmes, O. W., Guthrie 
Holt, Mrs. L. H., Stillwater 
Holt, L. H., Stillwater 
Holton, C. M., Helena 
PTolzer, Charles, Stillwater 
Holzer, Chris, Stillwater 
Holzer, Vern, Stillwater 
Honegger, A., Kingfisher 
Honegger, Oscar, Kingfisher 
Honoker, C. M., Stillwater 
Horsfall, Frank, Helena 
Horton, G. S., Stillwater 
Horton, Ollie. Stillwater 
Hoskins, Everett, Quay 
Hoskinson, Minnie, Stillwater 
Hoskinson, C. S., Stillwater 
Houston, C. C., Davenport 
Huffman, F. A., Stillwater 
Hull, S. R., Cleveland 
Hunt, Mrs. W. H., Stillwater 
Hunt, W. TT., Stillwater 
Hurst, J. H., Stillwqttr 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Ide, B. E., Oklahoma City 
Inglish, R. W., Stillwater 

Jacob, John, Stillwater 

Jacob, Louis, Stillwater 

Tames, A. C, White City, Kans. 

Jeffords, Mrs. T. M., Stillwater 

Jessee, F. C, Glencoe 

Jesse, George, Glencoe 

Jones, Eber, Stillwater 

Jones, Mrs. D. E., Stillwater 

Jones, Mary E., Stillwater 

Kealiher, A. R., Helena 
Keith, C. L., Stillwater 
Keller, A., Stillwater 
Keller, F. D., Shawnee 
Kelly, W. T., Stillwater 
Kemp, J. E., Tishomingo 
Kerns, T. H., Stillwater 
Kerns, T. P., Stillwater 
Kerntke, Richard, Stillwater 

Lahman, Frank E., Stillwater 
Langshaw, Mrs. H., Stillwater 
Langshaw, Hugh, Stillwater 
Leach, Mrs. N., Stillwater 
Leach, N., Stillwater 
Lee, J. D., Stillwater 
Leigh, D. B., Stillwater 
Leininger, P., Stillwater 
Lenocker, Mrs. J. W., Stillwater 

Macley, Mrs. W. H., Ripley 
Macley, W. H., Ripley 
Mahan, I. S., Oklahoma City 
Malcom, D. W., Pawnee 
Manning, Oscar, Chandler 
Marple, W. W., Muncie, Ind. 
Marsh, J. A., Kingfisher 
Martin, J. E., Orlando 
Mason, Claude, Tishomingo 
Masten, E. E., Chandler 
Mayfield, Tom, Stillwater 
McBride, R. J., Stillwater 
McDivitt, F. H., Shawnee 
McDonald, T. M., Stillwater 
McGraw, C. W., Stillwater 
McGreer, Ray, Oklahoma City 
Mclntyre, D. C, Stillwater 
McKay, G. L., Chicago 
McKinnon, J. M., Stillwater 
McMullin, W. J., Stillwater 
McNabb, Floyd, Quay 
McNaught, J. C, Kingfisher 
Meek, J. N., Stillwater 
Meigs, L. G., Cereal 
Melton, Mrs. C. A., Stillwater 
Melton, J. B., Shawnee 
Metzer, Albert, Coyle 
Miller, Mrs. J. P., Jet 
Miller, J. P., Jet 

Nay, George, Enid 
Nelson, J. H., Perry 
Nelson, Craton, Stillwater 
Neuman, Mrs. A. F., Stillwater 

Olson, N. E., Tryon 
Oschman, Fred, Stillwater 
Oursler, J. A., Stillwater 
Owen, Ellis, Ponca City 

Packard, L. S., Helena 
Painter, M. B., Stillwater 
Painter, G. W., Stillwater 

Irby, D. T., Tonkaw; 

Jones, Harry, Stillwater 
Jones, L., Stillwater 
Jones, Mrs. Minnie, Stillwater 
Jones, R. E., El Reno 
Jones, W. C, Mustang 
Jordan, W. B., Hastings 
Judge, W. H., Perkins 
Juenger, Joseph E., Catoosa 

Kidder, G., Ripley 
Kidder, Mrs. G., Ripley 
King, Mrs. E. E., Stillwater 
Kirby, B. F., Stillwater 
Kirby, F. P., Stillwater 
Kirkpatrick, J. H., Stillwater 
Knight, J. H., Coyle 
Knipe, W. A., Perkins 
Kyle, E., Stillwater 

Lenocker, J. W., Stillwater 
Le Ward, Wm., Stillwater 
Lewis, G. W., Stillwater 
Lincoln, A., Guthrie 
Linden, John, El Reno 
Long, J. J., Stillwater 
Losey, T. B., Chickasha 
Lovett, A. E., Hunter 
Lowe, N. T., Agra 

Miller, G. W., Kildare 
Miller, Mrs. H. P., Stillwater 
Miller, Herman, Kildare 
Millikan, W. F., Stillwater 
Miltimore, Mrs., Stillwater 
Mitchell, F. A., Davenport 
Mitchell, Mrs. J. T., Stillwater 
Mitchell, J. T., Stillwater 
Mitchell, E. A., Stillwater 
Mohler, H. B., Guthrie 
Moore, George A., Pawnee 
Moore, Mrs. G. A., Pawnee 
Moore, G. E., Stillwater 
Moore, D. E., Stillwater 
Moore, J. E., Stillwater 
Moore, R. H., Stillwater 
Moran, Thomas, Coyle 
Morgan, M. G., Stillwater 
Morgan, T. H., Stillwater 
Morris, A. M., Stillwater 
Morris, J. W., Stillwater 
Morris, R. E., Stillwater 
Morrison, Frank, Goodnight 
Morrow, J. H., Perkins 
Mulkey, B. R., Lament 
Mullendore, E. C, Cleveland 
Myers, S. M., Stillwater 
Myers, C. T., Weleetka 

Neuman, A. F., Stillwater 
Nichols, J. E., Stillwater 
Nissley, J. E., Guthrie 
Northup, Mrs. Eddy, Stillwater 

Ownbey, R. L., Stillwater 
Oyster, L. A., Stillwater 
Oyster, C, Stillwater 
Oyster, Ray, Stillwater 

Painter, Mrs. Minnie, Stillwatei 
Painter, Sam, .Stillwater 
Paris, T. IT., Slillwater 











Peer, J 





G. C, Purcell 
, George, Glencoc 
W. T., Stillwater 
W. I., Stillwater 
S. J., Stillwater 
S. C., Stillwater 
D. C., Newkirk 
John L., Stillwater 
ohn W., Skedee 
, C. S., Stillwater 
J. A., Pawnee 
Ira, Stillwater 
C. W., Stillwater 

Plugg, ].. R., Ripley 
Pochell, Mrs. E. F., Stillwatei 
Pochell, E. F., Stillwater 
Potter, T., Stillwater 
Potts, R. C., Stillwater 
Pound, N. L., Stillwater 
Pound, P. S., Stillwater 
Pray, Mrs. Susan, Stillwater 
Prior, J. H., Perkins 
Pugh, Ed, Tonkawa 
Purse, Mrs. J. M., Stillwater 
Purse, J. M., Stillwater 

Rader, J. M., Glencoe 
Rader, L. L., Glencoe 
Radnich, J. B., Stillwater 
Ray, Ida, Yukon 
Ray, Joseph, Yukon 
Ray. W. T., Stillwater 
Reisinger, Oliver, Stroud 
Rial, T. A., Perry 
Rice, E. E., Glencoe 
Ricks, Arthur, Stillwater 
Ricks, 11. F., Stillwater 
Ritchie, R. S., McComb 

Sanders, Mrs. E. B., Stillwater 
Sater, George R., Stillwater 
Sayers, R., Agra 
Schiewe, Emil, Morrison 
Schimmel, Wm., Clinton 
Schlelinber, C. L., Morrison 
Schreiber, Mrs. W. E., Stillwater 
Schroeder, Fred, Stillwater 
Schroeder, Herman, Stillwater 
Schroeder, Antone, Stillwater 
Schyeete, Mrs. E. G., Stillwater 
Scott, Chas. H., Magaztue, Ark. 
Scroggs, Arthur, Stillwater 
Scroggs, W. E., Stillwater 
Scroggs, Willie, Stillwater 
Scroggs, Ray, Perkins 
Scroggs, J. G., Perkins 
Seaton, Alva, McLoud 
Seaton, Frank, McLoud 
Seeliger, E. G., Stillwater 
Seeliger, Ernest, Stillwater 
Seldomridge, Mrs. H. G., Stillwatei 
Sharp, C. P., Stillwater 
Shawver, J, F., Stillwater 
Shepler, W. D., Pawnee 
Sherrard, E. R., Orlando 
Shroyer, S. H., Gushing 
Shull, Clara, Stillwater 
Shumate, S. B., Perkins 
Simmons, A. A., Stillwater 
Simpson, W. G., Cereal 
Simpson, J. S., Norge 
Sinclair, James, Stillwater 
.Sinclair, James Jr., Stillwater 
Slater, J. O., Wichita, Kans, 

Tansey, Ray, Pawnee 
Tarrill, II., Stillwater 
Taylor, L. A., Stillwater 
Taylor, Mrs. L. A., Stillwater 
Taylor, Frank, Columbus, Kans. 
Taylor, Mrs. Lou, Stillwater 
Taylor, Mrs. M. I., Stillwater 
Taylor, Thos., Oklahoma ("ity 
Tctcr, Samuel E., Stillwatei- 
'l'homj)Sf)n, II., Stillwater 
ll)onipsf)n, Mrs. W. A., Stillwater>sr.n, W. A., Stillwat.r 

Roberts, A. O., Stillwater 
Rogers, C. F., Stillwater 
Rolan, W. A., Eakley 
Rosmussin, Mrs. I., Perry 
Rothwell, C. L., Morrison 
Rudisill, J. M., Tecumseh 
Rundall, J. C, Chicago, 111. 
Rusher, R. W., Perkins 
Russell, John, Glencoe 
Rust, Roy, Stillwater 
Ryan, A. Winfield, Orlando 

Slater, B. A., Wichita, Kans. 

Smith, C. S., Stillwater 

Smith, W. W., Glencoe 

Smith, Marvin, Glencoe 

Smith, Willard, Eakly 

Snyder, John D., Winfield, Kans. 

Sorenson, Martin, Guthrie 

Soric, J. B., Ripley 

Spaid, E. M., Enid 

Spalding, John A., North Enid 

Spencer, H. J., Yale 

Stacy, Mrs. J. S., Stillwater 

Stacy, J. S., Stillwater 

Steanson, S. M., Calumet 

Steincamp, Wm., Ripley 

Sterling, Alger D., Latham, Mo. 

Sterling, Gerhardt, Latham, Mo. 

Stevens, O., Stillwater 

Stickel, Harold, Atlanta, Kans. 

Stickel, J. L., Winfield, Kans. 

Stickel, E., Stillwater 

Stilson, Mrs. C. L., Stillwater 

Stilson, C. L., Stillwater 

Stoehr, W. J., El Reno 

Stone, J. H., Newton, Kans. 

Stone, I. L., Stillwater 

Stone, C. H., Stillwater 

Strange, J. L. M.,^ Black well 

Strigker, Frank, Fredonia, Kans. 

Stringer, Obrey, Roosevelt 

Suhl, Mrs. F. A., Stillwater 

Sumner, M. G., (lUthrie 

Swartz, Conrad, Newkirk 

Swisher, C. R., Wichita 

vSwitzer, Owen, Stillwater 

Thoroughman, N. ()., Perkins 

Tillion, I'rank, Stillwater 

Tillion, R.. Stillwater 

Tillotson, II. P., Stillwater 

Tillotson, Mrs. Rutli, Stillwater 

Tipton, L., Stillwater 

Tomlinson, J. B., Gushing 

Tool, C. E., Edmond 

Tramell, W. W., !'ort Worth, Te 

Traxel, B., El Reno 

Tucker, Mrs. I. 'P., Slillwalcr 

Oklahoma A. & M. College 


Utterback, Harry, Kingfisher 

Vandemark, F. W., Stillwater 
Vaff Hulse, Theo., Stillwater 
Vitek, A. E., Glencoe 

Wade, E. A., Alva 
Wade, Charles, Stillwater 
Walker, C. C, Oklahoma City 
Walker, S. R., Stillwater 
Warren, Clayton, Mulhall 
Watrous, A. B., Stillwater 
Watrous, Mrs. M. E., Stillwater 
Watson, Mrs. C. B., Stillwater 
Watson, W. A., Stillwater 
Weathers, T. N., Stillwater 
Weaver, Mrs. John, Stillwater 
Weaver, John, Stillwater 
Webber, Mrs. U. P., Stillwater 
Wells, Mrs., Stillwater 
Wells, Albert, Stillwater 
Wells, Thomas, Stillwater 
Wenner, F, L., Guthrie 
Wernly, B. E., Stillwater 
West, Bert, Stillwater 
Westerbelt, L. C, Norman 
Wetzel, J. W., Stillwater 
White, Mrs. Mae, Vinita 
White, M, C, Lament 
White, H. H., Wynnewood 
Wilfong, J. W., Stillwater 

Young, C. W., Stillwater 
Young, Joe, Stillwater 

Zellar, Lizzie, Stillwater 
Zellar, Stephen, Stillwater 
Ziegler, M. F., Morrison 

Vitek, Charles, Stillwater 
Vitek, Mrs. Jane, Stillwater 
Volmer, S. P., Stillwater 

Wilfong, M., Kansas City, Kans. 
Wilkins, Mrs. E. C, Stillwater 
Wilkins, E. C, Stillwatei 


Angus, Stillwater 

A. W., Stillwater 

Charles, Ripley 

Miss Martha, Stillwater 

M. D., Mehan 

Virtes, Stillwater 

, Mrs. Wilfred, Stillwater 

Williams, Wilfred, Stillwater 
Williamson, J. J., Perkins 
Williamson, Mrs. J. J., Stillwater 
Williamson, J. J., Stillwater 
Wilson, James, Tishomingo 
Winchell, L. J., Newkirk 
Wintermute, W. H., Bliss 
Wisherd, M. B., Stillwater 
Witten, Mrs. S. K., Stillwater 
Woodard, W. G., Snyder 
Woods, Louis, Stillwater 
Worley, M. A., Stillwater 
Worthington, J. H., Stillwater 
Wright, F. W., Orlando 
Wright, Mrs. F. W., Orlando 

Younger, J. B., Stillwater 

Zimmerman, E. R., Stillwater 
Zimmerman, John, Helena 
Zimmerman, Paul, Helena 

Total enrollment, exclusive of duplicates 1,679 

Enrollment, exclusive of students in Special Dairy Course, Farmers' Short Course, 

and Farmers' Cotton Grading Course 925 





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